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Dearborn County register



L’burg council talks trash (collection)

Cafe hosts Thanksgiving for lonely, New truck means switch for residents’ garbage needy, working cans; loans and concrete controversies

Staff Report One Lawrenceburg business is taking giving thanks to heart this year. Lil Ank’s Walnut Street Café is giving thanks by providing meals to folks who may be alone, working or unable to afford dinner Thursday, Nov. 28. Instead of spending family time around the dinner table, manager Carrie Ankeman and her family will be spending it serving others, she said. They are hoping to serve about 50 people from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. She recommends folks arrive early to enjoy their traditional Thanksgiving feast. “We really just wanted to help those who are in need of a Thanksgiving meal or simply in need of some company,” said Ankeman. The cafe is also offering a delivery or pick up service to those who simply cannot get out or do not have a ride to get to Lawrenceburg. While a free will donation is appreciated, it is not required. Call 1-812-577-3050 for delivery or pick up service.

council’s meeting Monday, Nov. 4, and Cook requested and brought the records to the Nov. 18 meeting. Civil city foreman Brad Massey the announcements portion of the By Erika Schmidt Russell said the old TV is in city storage meeting brought up two “trash” reEditor lated items. The first was records of and will be included in the next city a television purchased for the city auction. Lawrenceburg City Council spent garage break room. Cook also brought up folks having part of its Monday, Nov. 18, meeting Money for the TV came from stickers put on their garbage cans talking trash. a pop machine purchased by city telling them they need to purchase Councilman Aaron Cook during employees. The issue came up at a new can. Councilman Mike Law-

rence noted there is no city ordinance requiring purchase of the city cans. City attorney Leslie Votaw asked who had put the stickers on residents’ garbage cans, and Massey said he instructed it be done. Massey also noted an ordinance requiring the city cans is needed “or what’s the point of the (new) truck?” The city placed an order for a


Aurora tackles Ind. 56 work, EMS fee, port & more

See BOOM, Page 7A

I N S ID E TODAY COMMUNITY...............5-7B OPINION...................... 6 A


Today: High: 51 Low: 30 Fri: High: 53 Low: 38 CONTACT REGISTER PUBLICATIONS News..........................................(812) 537-0063 Classified..................................(812) 537-0063 Sports........................................(812) 537-0063


See L’BURG, Page 9A

By Chandra L. Mattingly Staff Reporter

Rising Sun bicentennial features bricks & booms

The City of Rising Sun continues to prepare for a year-long bicentennial in 2014 as they officially approved a bid for $120,000 for the riverfront brick program at its Nov. 7 meeting. The path will be on the city’s riverfront and approximately 3,600 bricks will be sold for $30 (which includes $15 for engraving). The walkway will be done by Jonas Monuments which has done numerous monuments around the country, including the brick layout at the Ohio County Courthouse display. Bryce Kendrick reported Tracy Winters has been working on the bicentennial book and getting cooperation from Cliff Thies of the Ohio County Historical Society. Kendrick added that a website is being developed and ideas of merchandise are being explored. The idea is to tie events in 2014 into the bicentennial. It kicks off with fireworks on New Year’s Eve to bring in the new year using funds from fireworks

ISSUE NO. 47 $1


Lawrenceburg crews have been busy in recent weeks putting up holiday decorations. Stacy Mucker, in the bucket truck, works with Jerry Vinson and David Booth stringing lights on a tree in Newtown Park. Lawrenceburg will kick off its Winter Wonderland holiday festivities Saturday, Dec. 7.

Under construction and expanding in G’dale By Chris McHenry Contributor One of Greendale’s newest industries is still under construction, but the Polycraft Products company is already planning to expand. Kay Landers, one of Polycraft’s owners, and executive Jon Lehn told the Greendale Redevelopment Commission Tuesday, Nov. 19, the company has already exceeded the 55 employees it had predicted it would have within the next five years. It now expects to have 80 workers by 2020, said Landers. The company, which supplies parts to the aerospace industry world wide, grew by 36 percent in 2011, she said.

Related... The Dearborn County Chamber of Commerce Annual Dinner Thursday, Nov. 14, saw two Greendale businesses and their owners honored. See Page 8A As a result, Polycraft, which had originally expected to build a 30,000 square foot building at a cost of $3.9 million, is now expanding to a 40,000 square foot building at a cost of $4.9 million. The company originally received a total of $800,000 from Greendale and Lawrenceburg. The redevelopment commis-


sion will recommend an additional grant of $250,000 from the Lawrenceburg 10-County Regional Grant Program. Polycraft, which is currently located in Cleves, Ohio, expects to be in its new Greendale facility by late spring. In other business, legal constraints forced the commission to rescind a grant of $15,900 they had approved to help the Southeastern Indiana Martial Arts facility move into larger quarters. The property which is to be improved is privately owned, and therefore does not meet requirements for infrastructure expenditures by redevelopment commissions.

The repaving of Ind. 56 in downtown Aurora should be done and the road opened to traffic around Thanksgiving, Aurora City Attorney Jeff Stratman told Aurora residents and officials at the Monday, Nov. 18, Aurora City Council meeting. The paving was to start Friday, Nov. 22, and be followed by some striping, depending on weather, he said. “Hopefully just after Thanksgiving everything will be open. … Traffic will be flowing again,” said Stratman, referring to the third portion of the Ind. 56 renovation project in Aurora. The work on that portion, which consists of Importing Street between U.S. 50 and Main Street at the George Street Bridge, won't be entirely finished, however, with contractor Paul Rohe Company to complete the state highway project in the spring. In other business, Aurora City Council revisited the issue of an optional fee for emergency medical services, approved a resolution establishing port authority appointments, discussed streetscape work for Market Street, and heard about alternates to recent telephone service purchases. Aurora Emergency Rescue President Ed Opp distributed the nonprofit's financial information, including its 2012 tax return and federal tax status, to council members. “You can see where we're at today,” he said. “If anybody has any questions about the squad's finances and can't get your questions answer off of that, give me a call.” Eight AER emergency medical technicians are taking the fourmonth bridge class, ending in February, so AER will be able to continue to provide advanced EMS services, he said. But AER members still will have to meet national requirements, test out on Indiana curriculum and take some state heart monitoring tests, so the new services won't begin right away. The optional $3 fee to be posted on Aurora Utility bills will fund a night-time EMT, as one of the new requirements for advanced EMS is providing 24-7 staffing, Opp said previously. AER already pays two daytime EMTs, and a third paid EMT covers a split shift, 5 a.m. to 9 a.m. and 5 p.m. to 9 p.m. daily. A fourth paid EMT, Tracy Underwood, began covering the night shift Sunday, Nov. 17, Opp said Wednesday, Nov. 20. AER should be able to cover the staffing costs until the optional fee begins in January, he said. Meanwhile, AER volunteers who help cover runs, whether a second daytime run or as the second person on a morning, evening or night run, are offered $25 compensation, said Opp. “Within our organization, most of the people who make those night

See AURORA, Page 7A




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Some Thanksgiving items up, overall price down The cost for a traditional Thanksgiving meal in Indiana dropped sharply from 2012 to 2013, according to an informal survey of grocery costs from Indiana Farm Bureau. The annual survey indicates that the average cost for this year’s Thanksgiving meal for 10 is $48.12, down nearly $3 from last year’s average of $51.05 “The cost of this year’s meal, at less than $5 per serving, remains an excellent value for consumers,” said Isabella Chism, Indiana Farm Bureau second vice president. “Indiana’s farm families are honored to produce the food for family Thanksgiving celebrations.” Done as part of a national survey coordinated by the American Farm Bureau, the Indiana shopping list includes turkey, bread stuffing, sweet potatoes, rolls with butter, peas, cranberries, a relish tray of carrots and celery, pumpkin pie with whipped cream, and both

The Dearborn County Register ■■ (USPS 150-580) ■■ Publication: The Dearborn County Register is published each Thursday at Lawrenceburg, Indiana 47025. The Lawrenceburg office is at 126 W. High St. ■■ Telephone: 1-812-537-0063. ■■ Annual subscription prices: Sold in combination with The Journal-Press: $40 for Dearborn County residents; $61, Indiana (outside Dearborn County), Ohio and Kentucky; $89, all other states. All subscriptions payable in advance. Single copy price is $1 per copy. Periodicals postage paid at Lawrenceburg and additional mailing offices. ■■ Postmaster: Send address changes to The Dearborn County Register, P.O. Box 4128, Lawrenceburg, Indiana 47025. ■■ Advertising: This newspaper is liable for errors in advertising only for the space occupied by the error, and not the entire portion of the advertising. ■■ Gene McCann and Dale McCann, Publishers Emeritus

coffee and milk, all in quantities sufficient to serve a family of 10. There is also plenty for leftovers. The big-ticket item – a 16pound turkey – was $23.04 or $1.44 per pound, a decrease of 17 cents per pound and $2.72 overall. “Slightly higher turkey production for much of the year coupled with an increase in birds in cold storage may be responsible for the moderate price decrease our shoppers reported,” said John Anderson, deputy chief economist at the American Farm Bureau Federation. Strategic shoppers may pay even less for frozen tom turkey compared to AFBF’s 167 volunteer shoppers, who checked prices at grocery stores in 34 states. Among those were the 18 shoppers who participated in IFB’s survey. “Special sales and promotions on turkey and other holiday food items will continue right up to Thanksgiving,” Anderson explained. “If you have the patience to wait until the last minute to buy a turkey, you might come home with an exceptional bargain.” The national survey com-


The Moores Hill Police Department budget for 2014 is $2,000. An incorrect figure was given in a story in the Thursday, Nov. 14, Dearborn County Register.


■ The Register will correct errors of substance. To request a correction or clarification, call Erika Schmidt Russell for editorial, news or trends pages and Jim Buchberger for sports pages. Russell can be reached at 1-812-537-0063, Buchberger at 1-812-5370063.

Have you ever wondered where the money generated by the Hoosier Lottery ends up? I’m pleased to tell you that most of it goes right into the communities our lottery was created to serve, including yours. Since 1989, we’ve been supporting good causes throughout Indiana, and making life a little bit better for the people who call this great state home. The fact is, whether you play the lottery or not, you still win.

piled by AFBF also showed a decrease on both the overall cost of the dinner and the turkey. The cost of the meal averaged $49.04, a 44-cent price decrease from last year’s average of $49.48, while the turkey cost $21.76, or about $1.36 per pound, a decrease of about 3 cents per pound compared to 2012. In addition to the turkey, other prices that decreased on the Indiana survey were whole milk, which dropped by 26 cents a gallon to $2.76; whipping cream, down 22 cents to $1.62 for a half pint; a dozen rolls, down 16 cents to $1.83; frozen pie shells, which dropped 4 cents to $2.34 for two; and a 1-pound relish tray

See PRICE, Page 4B




Turkey (16 lb.)

$25.76 $23.04

Stuffing (14 oz.)



Pumpkin pie filling mix (30 oz. can)



Pie shell, 9 in. (2 per pkg.)



Sweet potatoes (3 lb.)



Rolls (12 oz./12 per pkg.)



Peas (16 oz. pkg.)



Relish tray (1 lb. mixed carrots, celery)



Whole milk (gal.)



Cranberries (fresh, 12 oz. pkg.)



Whipping cream (½ pint)



Misc. ingredients (AFBF estimate)




$51.05 $48.12













































Outstanding Students of the Month Chosen for their commitment to community and to others. We thank you!

Kristina Lageman

South Dearborn is proud to have Kristina Lageman of Manchester be one of our Student of the Month representatives. Kristina is the daughter of Randy and Alana. Kristina is involved in our FCCLA organization under the direction of Mrs. Jane Hiltz. Kristina was instrumental in the success of the recent Veteran’s Day Luncheon. The event included a lunch of ham and sweet potatoes or chicken parmesan and scalloped potatoes. They had bingo games and singing for entertainment. The event was attended by about 50 locl Veterans. The FCCLA also is planning a senior prom which is for residents of a local nursing home. The group will plan the events for the evening which will include dancing and games as well. They will continue to host events that serve our local community. Kristina is proud to be a member of FCCLA because she gets to do so much volunteer work and help people in need. As a celebration of their hard work they are attending a Pacer’s Basketball game this December in Indianapolis. Kristina plans to study Physical Therapy after high school

Marissa Probst South Dearborn presents Marissa Probst of Aurora as one of our Student of the Month representatives. Marissa is the daughter of Shana and Donald Probst and niece to Lisa Conley. She has been very active during her 4 years at SD. She has been a loyal Football Manager this past year, attending every game and practice, caring for the team’s needs. She will earn a varsity letter for her hard work. Marissa has been a member of South Dearborn’s FCCLA for 3 years. She is the lead fundraiser for FCCLA. They will use the money raised to fund Veteran’s Dinners, Senior Proms, and Leadership trips throughout the year. Marissa has been the recipient for SD incentive Award for assisting the guidance department and for having excellent grades. Marissa wants to study to become a nurse after high school. She will attend Ivy Tech where she will pursue her dreams. Thank You Marissa for your dedication to helping others!

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Fairgrounds feature fair trade expo Dec. 6-7

In 2009, Abigail was a high a variety of organizations school sophomore in Law- that represented those who renceburg. When she learned are looking for hope. that human slavery was not a Individuals such as Beathing of the past and that mil- trice, who provided for her lions of individuals today are six children by crushing rock sold into slavery, Abigail was into gravel eight hours a day heart-broken. in the hot sun while So, for her STACIA earning just a hopespeech class, she 25 cents per MCKEEVER less determined to reday. search and write a When she learned speech on what someone like of RecycloCraftz, a fair trade her—someone like you— organization in Zambia, Beacould do to fight this ever- trice began making handbags present evil. out of recycled plastic bags What Abigail discovered and earned a fair wage for gave her hope. She found her work. that there are organizations This enables her to send dedicated to rescuing people her children to school so that from slavery and to rehabili- they, in turn, can learn a trade tating them by teaching them that pays fair wages. a skilled craft so they can And individuals such as make and sell products for Jamuna, a young tween girl a fair wage, rather than the from Nepal who was given back-breaking, no-pay, abu- away to a human trafficker sive, hopeless “wages” they by her parents because they received while still in slavery. couldn’t afford to feed her. And when she—when you One of the 100,000 Nepaland I—purchase these fair ese girls who are trafficked trade products, we help these each year, Jamuna worked in artisans to provide for them- a brothel in Kolkata, India, selves and their families. We for years until she was given give them hope. hope through Sari Bari. Sara, Abigail’s mom, This fair-trade organizashared her daughter’s burden tion restores women from to help end human trafficking the red-light districts in India and brought an idea before and offers them jobs making the missions committee at her beautiful quilts and scarves church: What if we acted as out of used saris, paying them the hands and feet of Jesus a fair wage for their work and (Matthew 25:37–40) to those enabling them to provide for who were formerly enslaved themselves and their families. (or otherwise marginalized) And individuals such as by bringing their products Joyce from Uganda, who was here, to our town? Together, eleven years old when solSara and her friends started diers abducted her and forced what is now called the In- her to work in ways that no ternational Fair Trade Expo young girl should work. right here in Lawrenceburg. After eight years, she esThey gathered items from caped this slavery and learned

to sew. She found Amani ya Juu (“peace from above”)— an organization that pays its artisans fair wages in return for their handcrafted bags, jewelry, Christmas ornaments, note cards, aprons, pot holders, and other items. And she was finally filled with hope that she could provide for her three children by working with her hands. And individuals such as Adul, a father who lives in a remote village in northern Thailand. He could barely make ends meet and his young sons were at risk for being taken by traffickers. Even he, himself, was being cajoled by a slavetrader with the promise of work in a far-away place. Until he found that he could grow organic coffee right there on his land and sell it for a fair price to Mai Thai Coffee, providing for his family and keeping the looming threat of slavery at bay. And individuals such as Lisa, who was sold by her brother so he could buy more drugs . . . right here in the United States. When she escaped her captor, she eventually found the Women’s Bean Project in Denver, Colorado, where she learned to make jewelry and gourmet food mixes (organic soups, cookies, chili, marinades, and gluten-free items). As she earned a fair wage for her work, she was able to care for herself and her family and break the cycle of poverty and slavery she had been caught in. You have the opportunity to fight the hopelessness of slavery, of poverty, of injus-

S-D board talks pay raise timing, OKs calendars hired after Jan. 1 must wait the hourly wage include until July of the following teachers' aides, who work year to get “bumped.” 180 days per year, as well Baines said she informs as custodians, secretaries and The way non-certified em- new hires of the practice, administrators who work a ployees are paid drew a pro- along with other benefits, full year or somewhat less. test from Sunman-Dearborn when they are hired. But be- About 250 employees are inCommunity School Corpora- cause of McKay's concerns, cluded. she now also gives new hires “We have people who work tion Trustee Tom McKay. a benefit sheet which includes 10 months, 10 ½ months, 11 McKay asked for the wage report to be handled an explanation of when pay months, 12 months,” she said by phone. separately from other consent raises kick in. Wednesday, Nov. 20, Baagenda items at the Thursday, See S-D, Page 7A Nov. 14, S-D board meeting. ines said those covered under McKay said he was dissatisfied with S-D Superintendent Jeff Hendrix's recommendation to approve the report, When you sit down to eat your which Mary Ann Baines Thanksgiving dinner, remember later explained is like a salary schedule for non-certified whether you eat turkey or ham, white employees as well as adminpotatoes or sweet potatoes, green beans istrators. McKay said his concern or corn, bread or rolls, it all came from had to do with when ema farmer somewhere and it all started ployees paid an hourly wage receive pay increases after from the earth. Take a minute to give one year's experience. Rather thanks to a farmer than getting the increase on their hiring anniversary date, and Mother Earth. employees hired in December (or before) in one year Dearborn County receive the pay raise in July Farm Bureau, Inc. of the following year; but employees hired in January receive their pay raises in July of the same year. If the raise is $2 per hour, the employee hired in January will make $4,000 less than one hired for the same position the previous month, said McKay. “I really don't think it's quite fair to the person who signs the contract in January,” he said. Board president Jeff Lyness said that's the way it has always been done, and Baines, who is director of human resources, explained the practice is an effort to be consistent with how teachers are paid. S-D school years run July to June, said Baines. “Teachers have to have 120 days (worked) to get a year's credit,” she said. So, while S-D doesn't count the actual days worked by noncredited staff, using a cut-off date before Jan. 1 is approximately the same as 120 days. So employees hired before January get “bumped” July 1 to wages consistent with one year's experience; employees By Chandra L. Mattingly Staff Reporter


tice felt by millions around You can shop for that the world unique gift by an act item that as simple no one as puron your chasing Christmas a Christlist almas gift ready has for your knowing mom. At that your the IFTE, money will y o u ’ l l fight hopefind an lessness in amazing the life of array of the artisan earrings, who made bracelets, that gift. necklacAnd you es, hand This purse is from RecycloCraftz, can rest asc r a f t s , a fair trade organization in Zam- sured that s c a r v e s , biam others like it will be on sale no sweatb a s k e t s , at an expo at Agner Hall, Lawshops or hand bags, renceburg Fairgrounds,Dec. 6-7. child-labor s o a p s , are inchocolates, volved in and even coffee—all guaran- crafting these items. Guateteed to be fair trade. mala, Zambia, India, Uganda,

Thailand, the United States, Canada—people around the world just want a chance to make a decent living for themselves without needing to sell their daughters and sons—or themselves—into slavery. You can fight hopelessness by buying fair trade items. You can fight hopelessness by coming to the International Fair Trade Expo.

■International ■ Fair Trade Expo ■Friday, ■ Dec. 6, 4 p.m. to 10 p.m. and Saturday, Dec. 7, 9 p.m. - 2 p.m. ■Agner ■ Hall, Dearborn County Fairgrounds, Lawrenceburg, Ind. ■ ■ ■■ FairTrade

Stacia McKeever is a writer and homemaker who lives in Dillsboro with her husband and sons. Stacia has written curriculum, articles for several magazines, and a book for children called Why is Keiko Sick?.


FROM RIVERTOWN PLAYERS, INC. Your Local Community Theatre and Chorus

Upcoming Events: Annual Candlelight Christmas Dinner and Program Friday Dec 6 and Saturday Dec. 7 at 7:00 PM Hamiline Methodist Church – High & Vine Lawrenceburg Indiana Reservations are a must – Call 812-532-3078 Tickets $20.00 Includes roast beef dinner and show Look for future events including auditions, plays and chorus productions by visiting our Website While visiting us on the web you can read about the History of our organization, view photos of previous productions, apply for membership and notify us regarding any show that you would like to see us produce or that you are interested in directing. Make the Arts a part of your life in the New Year through acting, singing, costuming, directing, working behind the scenes or participating in the audience. It will be a great experience.

Happy Holidays.




Start conversations about critical end-of-life issues

Survey finds a “conversation disconnect”

Today, LifeTime Resources, Inc., announced its support of the Eldercare Locator’s 11th Annual Home for the Holidays campaign to encourage families to take time this holiday season to discuss critical end-of-life issues with their loved ones. A national survey by The Conversation Project this fall found that 9 in 10 Americans want to discuss their loved ones’ and their own end-oflife care, but only approximately 3 in 10 have actually had these conversations. The holiday campaign, which includes the release of a new guide that covers everything from how to initiate conversations to the right questions to ask about health, legal, financial and end-oflife issues, is available for download at The publication seeks to eliminate the “conversation disconnect” by providing the public with the topics, tools and information they need to discuss planning for the

future and end-of-life issues during the holiday season when families spend extended time together. “This holiday season, we encourage families to spend time asking each other some basic questions about end-oflife decisions so a crisis situation can be avoided down the line,” said Sally Beckley, Executive Director of LifeTime Resources. “Starting the conversation tends to be the hardest part, but once that happens, all parties involved feel relief that these important issues are being addressed.” The new guide prepares families for the conversation, offering helpful tips and topics for consideration. Topics include all things health and legal related, such as lists of doctors, health conditions, medical records, durable power of attorney, trusts, advance directives, wills and how to research and locate important financial documents. End-of-life topics for discussion include naming one person to make final decisions, values and ideals around quality of life and care and the types of different medical treatment that may be

available. “Having conversations about health, legal, financial and end-of-life issues is truly valuable for everyone involved,” said Sandy Markwood, CEO of the National Association of Area Agencies on Aging (n4a). “Understanding the thoughts and wishes of your loved ones helps give those involved peace of mind when it comes time to make those important decisions.” The Conversation Project survey found a host of reasons why Americans haven’t had discussions about endof-life, including that they think it’s not something they need to worry about at this point in life (29 percent); they aren’t sick yet (23 percent), the subject makes them feel uncomfortable (21 percent); and they don’t want to upset their loved ones (19 percent). One-fifth of Americans who haven’t broached the subject are waiting for their loved ones to bring the topic up first. Yet anxiety over initiating the conversation is unnecessary, as nearly half (48 percent) of Americans say that if a loved one asked them about their wishes for end-oflife care, they’d welcome it

and be relieved to discuss it. “These talks with loved ones need not be grim or frightening. In fact, they can be among the richest and most intimate conversations families can have. What a better time than when people are together during the holiday season?” says Ellen Goodman, Founder of The Conversation Project. “Americans now overwhelmingly agree that it’s important to talk with our loved ones about how we want to live at the end of our days. Yet, we still find it hard to begin those conversations. That’s where we hope to close the gap and encourage Americans to discuss these important issues.” To learn more about community resources that may be of assistance to older adults, caregivers and their families before or after communicating with loved ones contact LifeTime’s Aging and Disability Resources Center (ADRC) at 812-432-6200 or stop by LifeTime’s office at 13091 Benedict Drive, Dillsboro, IN 47018.

given to adoptions each year during November, DCS and its partners work year-round to find permanent homes for kids. To help build awareness about adoptable foster children continuously throughout the year, DCS developed a compelling portraits display of children in need of adoptive families. The exhibit, called the Indiana Heart Gallery, travels to over 50 venues around the state each year. In addition, an online picture book with photos and short bios of adoptable kids is available (see dcs/2737.htm). To provide support for parents that adopt a foster child, DCS and its partners offer post-adoptive services including referrals, therapy, crisis intervention, support groups and mentoring. To be eligible to adopt a child from the foster care system, you do not have to be rich, own your own house or even be married. You only need space in your heart to provide love for a child. Though waiting kids come from a variety of backgrounds— some are part of a sibling group, many are older children or adolescents and some have physical or mental disabilities—DCS and its partners are committed to proving there is no such thing as an unadoptable child. For more information about adopting a foster child, call 1-888-25ADOPT.

About The Conversation Project The Conversation Project, co-founded by Pulitzer Prize-winner Ellen Goodman, launched in collaboration with the Institute for Healthcare Improvement (IHI) and supported by Cambia Health Foundation, is a public engagement campaign with a goal that is both simple and transformative: to have every person’s end-oflife wishes expressed and respected. Too many people die in a manner they would not choose, so The Conversation Project offers people the tools, guidance and resources they need to begin talking with their loved ones, around the kitchen table, about their wishes and preferences. Have you had the conversation? Learn more at:


That’s Right! Mark Ransdell 7 DAY Estate Auction Sale of a Lifetime!

Sat., Nov. 23 - 10:00 am Sun., Nov. 24 - 12:30 (first 2 days)

Historical pieces, old mirrors, Hundreds of Collectables, Old rare Jar collection - Simply Amazing! It would take an entire newspaper to list!! Location: Jefferson County 4-H Fairgrounds, Madison IN Auctioneer: Mike Taylor • AU19800057 • 812-599-8194

Note: In 36 years and 7,430 auctions, I have only seen one other 7 DAY High Quality Auction-Remember 7 DAY Estate Auction. See 2 ads and over 800 pictures on Many pieces, most antique furniture not pictured! Amazing.



Raymond (Pete) & Brenda McCreary, having sold their home, will offer for sale the following personal property.

Saturday November 23, at 10:00

Located: 9766 Florence Hill Rd. Florence IN 47020. From JCT 56/156 in Vevay, take


Located 1 Mile South of Sunman, Indiana on HWY 101 To East County Road 1000N, then (Right) West, 1 Mile to 800 East then South 1/2 Mile to Auction Site, 9515 North County Road, 800 East. Follow Signs; Go to Auctionzip.com9334 for Pictures and Full Listing.

Saturday, Nov. 30, 2013 Beginning at 9:30 Indiana Time

Auctioneers Note: A very large amount of Selling Two Auction Rings Will run at Same Time: Farm Equipment to Sell Approx.12:00 Indiana Time. Auction Notice of Farm Equipment, Tools & Misc. Items Some Primitive: 8160 New Holland, Ford Tractor, 4 WD, Cab,Air, Heat, 2557 Hrs, Diesel, Bought New: 6 more Tractors and Lots of Farm Equipment. Vehicle, Guns & Mower: 2005 Ford F150 Super Cab, 4 WD, Only 32,500 Miles, XLT, 5.4 Triton Engine, Bought New. Antiques, Collectables, Primitives and Old Items: Household Items, Assistant Living Items, & Misc.: Keep this Ad.

Estate of Nelson Richter

Personal Representative Eric Riehle • Doug Wilson Attorney For The Estate Roger Huff, Janine and Andy Huff Auctioneers Napoleon 812-852-4484 Cell 812-756-1239 Auction Licenses AUO1047063, AUO1006023 & AU11300105:

PUBLIC AUCTION At Lutz Auction Center Take I-74 to St. Leon-Lawrenceburg exit, then south on SR 1 for 3 miles to Dover, IN. East on N. Dearborn Rd for 1.4 miles to Auction Ln. From Lawrenceburg, take SR 1 North to Dover, right on N. Dearborn Rd to Auction Ln.

SR156 East 8.6 mi. to Florence, turn left onto Turtle Creek, then go 0.4 mi., continue onto Little Hominy Ridge Rd. for 2.3 mi. then continue onto Turtle Creek Rd 0.4 mi, then Turn left onto Florence Hill Rd. 0.2 mi to Auction. Signs will be posted.

Clipper 17hp. Zero turn mower; Single Axle 5’x8’ enclosed trailer; JD #10 Lawn trailer; 15 Gal sprayer; Paddle boat. Household: Oak dining table and chairs; Oak china hutch w/glass doors; Oak bar stool; Matching Oak end tables; Oak lamp table; Press back Oak rocker; Entertainment center; Couch; Patio furniture; picnic tables; wood swing frame; Bistro Table and chairs; Maytag washer and dryer; Brinkman Gas Grill; Sharp Convection Microwave; small microwave; bread making machine; bread cutting board & knives; Cook Books; bread cook book; Boss cooker; crock-pot; Waffle iron; blender; electric skillets; frozen yogurt-ice cream maker; pots pans and kettles; shot glasses; Glass bake ware; Dishes: German plates, glass and wood butter molds; Noritake glasses; Kitchen utensils; set of dishes; Bissell Flip It sweeper & mop; Hoover Twin Tank steamer mop; Atari game & game cartridges; old Camera; M. Hohner Echo-Luxe harmonica; radio controlled Sea Racer by Nikko still in box; Antique Erector Set well kept; Step 360; Health Rider bike; Frontman 15R guitar amp; Sears125XL Solid State PA amp; Christmas décor; floral arrangements and more. Guns: Revelation model 225 series E 222 cal. w/ Bushnell Sportsman Scope; Marlin model 980- DL

micro groove barrel 22 cal. Magnum Golden trigger w/ Weaver V22 Scope; Winchester model 61- 22 9.L. ORL. R. pump; Mossberg model 142 A 22 cal. S or L; Daisy Red Ryder BB gun; Crossman Air Rifle; Benjamin Franklin Pellet gun; Remington 870 Wingmaster 16 gauge shotgun; Stevens model 58B 410 gauge shotgun; Stevens Browning model 620 pump 12 gauge shotgun 2.75 chamber w/ polychoke (firing pin sticks); Small Gun Safe.

Shop Tools and Lawn Equipment: Antique craftsman work bench w/ two wood screw vices; Steel mechanic work bench; Floor model tool chest; Craftsman 16” scroll saw; Craftsman 10” table saw; Dewalt 10” compound miter saw; Makita Ultralok; Makita hammer drill; B&D Workmate Shop Box; Stanley Bostitch BT1345B brad gun; Motion activated Security light; Skill cordless drill; Furniture clamps; Jig saw; Jack stands; 6” hand grinder; Makita 7.25 circular saw; Craftsman belt and Disc sander; Craftsman 6.0 shop vac; Craftsman Drill press; Craftsman air compressor; Surveyors Transit and tripod; Paslode Impulse gas nail gun; Milwaukee saws all; hand sprayer; Seeder spreader; Craftsman push mower; and more.

View pictures @ ID# 1997 Terms: Cash or Check with proper ID Owners: Mr. and Mrs. Raymond (Pete) and Brenda McCreary Auctioneer: Bob Owings 812-427-2347 or 812-599-5537 Lic.# AU01046538

Zimmer Tractor

Saturday November 30, 2013 at 9 a.m. Doors open at 8 a.m.

The AFBF survey was first 2000 GMC Sierra SLE extended cab, step side conducted in 1986. While pickup, nice; new tools; household furniture Farm Bureau does not make From Page 2B from an estate; and nice collectibles. any scientific claims about the AUCTIONEERS NOTE: This is not a complete listing. of carrots and celery, down 3 data, it is an informal gauge of Check for details, pictures, and late additions. cents to 83 cents. price trends around the nation. Various Consignors – Owners Items that showed a moderFarm Bureau’s survey menu Dale & Randy Lutz – Auctioneers AU01030327, AU10100126, AH29900027 ate price increase from last 513-266-1859 / 513-266-1860 has remained unchanged since year included stuffing, up 21 TERMS: Cash or check with ID. No Buyers Premium 1986 to allow for consistent cents to $2.62; 3 pounds of price comparisons. sweet potatoes, up 15 cents to $2.97; 12 ounces fresh cranberries, up 8 cents to $2.44; and pumpkin pie filling mix, up 4 cents to $3.07. In addition, a combined group of miscellaneous items including coffee and ingredients necessary to prepare the meal (onions, eggs, sugar, flour, evaporated milk and butter) increased 2 cents to $3.20. Farm Bureau volunteer shoppers are asked to look for the best possible prices, without taking advantage of special promotional coupons or purchase deals, such as spending $50 and receiving a free turkey. Shoppers with an eye for bargains in all areas of the country should be able to purThere will be NO Garbage chase individual menu items at prices comparable to the Farm Collection on these two days. Bureau survey averages. AnGarbage Collection other option for busy families without a lot of time to cook will resume as normal on is ready-to-eat Thanksgiving meals for up to 10 people, with Monday, December 2, 2013. all the trimmings, which are available at many supermarkets and take-out restaurants for around $50 to $75.


About Eldercare Locator The Eldercare Locator is the first step to finding resources for older adults in any U.S. community and a free national service of the U.S. Administration on Aging (AoA) that is administered by the National Association of Area Agencies on Aging (n4a). Contact the Eldercare Locator at 800.677.1116


About LifeTime Resources, Inc. Glassware (Unbelievable) Thousands of high quality rare unusual pieces, For over 37 years, we Excellent Antiques, Clocks, Chandeliers, Sterling Silver, Amazing lamps, have been serving residents Granite, Rookwood, Roseville, Arts, Pottery, Stoneware, Hummels Statues,

Special reception celebrates adoption month November is National Adoption Awareness Month, a time to raise awareness about the adoption of children and youth from foster care. Six county offices of the Indiana Department of Child Services, in collaboration with the Children’s Bureau, have scheduled a special reception to celebrate local adoptive families and to provide information to prospective adoptive parents. The event will take place in Lawrenceburg Saturday, Nov. 23. The celebration will include adoptive families and adoption professionals from Dearborn, Decatur, Jefferson, Ohio, Ripley and Switzerland counties. The free and open-to-thepublic special reception on Saturday is scheduled for 1 p.m. to 3 p.m. at the firehouse, 300 West Tate St.,Lawrenceburg. Adoptive families and other attendees will enjoy refreshments and activities for children. Photographs of the happy occasion will be made available for the families. Special guests expected to attend include the Honorable James D. Humphrey, Dearborn/Ohio Circuit Court Judge. In addition, two adoptive families will share their lifechanging adoption stories. An adoption champion from the Children’s Bureau will also be there to provide adoption materials and answer adoption questions. While special attention is

of Dearborn, Jefferson, Ohio, Ripley and Switzerland Counties. Our programs are designed to meet the growing needs of the people in our community. All services provided by LifeTime Resources are provided without regard to race, age, color, religion, sex, disability, national origin or ancestry and are available to individuals of all incomes. LifeTime Resources is a United Way member.

The City of Greendale’s Office, Utility Office and City Garages Will Be CLOSED: THURSDAY & FRIDAY NOVEMBER 28 & 29, 2013 TO OBSERVE

Saturday, November 23 8 am - 3 pm

Check out our new building & enjoy the day with us!

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Linda S. Nocks Brandt, 62, of Aurora, Ind., passed away Friday, Nov. 15, 2013, in Indianapolis, Ind. She was born Sunday, May 13, 1951, in Batesville, Ind., daughter of Rose “Windy” Wingate Nocks and the late Robert Nocks. She worked at Dearborn County Hospital as a Supervisor in Radiology for over 44 years of service. She was a member of St. John Lutheran Church Aurora. Linda enjoyed making stained glass, crafting, traveling, old farm houses, Christmas, collecting quilts and antiques. She was a devoted wife, mother. daughter, sister and grandmother. Her family and friends were very important to her and she will be missed by many. Surviving are her loving husband of 38 years, James E. Brandt of Aurora, Ind.; daughters, Kiersten (Matt) Libby of Versailles, Ind., and Kaitlin Brandt of Southgate, Ky.; son, Jared Brandt of Aurora, Ind.; mother, Rose “Windy” Nocks of Aurora, Ind.; sisters, Valeria (John) Darlin of Walton, Ky., Lisa Roland of Aurora, Ind., and Bobbie (Rick) Orcutt of Aurora, Ind.; grandchildren, Kylan Brandt and Ellery Libby, and several nieces and nephews. Friends will be received 4 p.m. to 8 p.m. Friday, Nov. 22, 2013, at St. John Lutheran Church, 220 Mechanic St., Aurora, IN 47001. Services will be held at St. John Lutheran Church Aurora, Saturday, Nov. 23, 2013, at 11 a.m. with Pastor Edward A. Davis officiating. Contributions may be made to the DCH Friends For Friends - Alicia Thomason.

Roger Steele

Roger Leon Steele, 77, passed away Monday, Nov. 18, 2013. He was born Aug. 7, 1936 in Moores Hill, Ind., son of the late William Fred and Edna (Myer) Steele. Roger was a supervisor at Joseph E. Seagrams. He is survived by his loving wife of 54 1/2 years, Judith Steele; two daughters, Jenny (husband Benny) Deaton, Jeri (husband Jim) Laugle; six grandchildren, and five great-grandchildren. Family and friends will be received Friday, Nov. 22, 2013, from 5 p.m. to 8 p.m. at Fitch-Denney Funeral Home. Funeral services will be held at Fitch-Denney Funeral Home, Saturday, Nov. 23, 2013, at 1 p.m., with Pastor Larry Campbell officiating. Interment will follow in the Greendale Cemetery, Greendale, Ind. Contributions may be made to the Zion Church or the Alzheimers Association.

Harold Meyer

Harold A. “Leck” Meyer,

82, of Aurora passed away Tuesday November 19, 2013 at Ripley Crossing at Milan. Leck was born Tuesday, April 21, 1931, in Franklin County, Ind., the son of Joseph Meyer and Mae Louise (Cooksey) Meyer. He married Nadine (Bruce) Meyer Friday June 17, 1955, and she survives. Leck was a retired barber having owned and operated Meyer’s Barber Shop in Lawrenceburg for many years and later cutting hair at his home. He was a U.S. Army Veteran having served during the Korean War. Leck was a member of the Mt. Sinai United Methodist Church and enjoyed farming, traveling, playing music, and spending time with family, especially the grandchildren. Leck is survived by wife, Nadine, sons Justin (Jackie) Meyer of Aurora and Kevin (Jane) Meyer of Osgood, daughter Shana (Harry) Holtkamp of Ryland, Ky, grandchildren Joshua, Caleb, Adam, and Cody Meyer and Grace and Emma Holtkamp, and great-grandchildren Genna and Hadley Meyer. He was preceded in death by four brothers and one sister. Funeral services will be Saturday, Nov. 23, 2013, 11 a.m. at the Mt. Sinai United Methodist Church, 9813 Mt. Sinai Rd, Aurora 47001 with the Rev. Randy Slavens and Pastor LaJo Dunbar officiating. Burial will follow in Mt. Sinai Cemetery. Military rites will be given by the Dearborn County Honor Guard. Visitation will be 9 a.m. to 11 a.m. Saturday at the church. Expressions of sympathy may be given to the Mt. Sinai United Methodist Church or the Alzheimer’s Foundation. Sibbett-Moore Funeral Home, Moores Hill, entrusted with arrangements.

Dorothy Luke

Dorothy Elaine Luke, age 85, of Dillsboro, passed away Tuesday morning, Nov. 19, 2013, at Dearborn County Hospital following a long illness. Elaine was born May 9, 1928, in Wilmington, the daughter of Carl and Elma Kaiser Weseman. She graduated from Aurora High School in the class of 1946, and was employed at Walker Laundry until she married Howard Luke Nov. 25, 1949. Elaine and Howard raised cattle, hogs, and beef in addition to farming corn and beans. Elaine loved to sew, and made wedding dresses and bridesmaids dresses for her daughters, in addition to sewing many clothes for her children and grandchildren. She did canning, and made many meals for the National Muzzleloaders activities in Friendship. When her granddaughter Hannah was born,

Happy Birthday Son David Lee Lipscomb (Lipp) 1958 - 2010

My son today marks another year without you. I miss you with every passing day.

Love, James Pete Lipscomb


NEWS BRIEFS Elaine was a great help in caring for her. Elaine was a great caregiver for her father and her father-in-law. Elaine and Howard have been members of St. John Lutheran Church in Farmers Retreat for many years, and Elaine was a big part of the church, helping on meals, and as a caregiver for people. Preceding Elaine in death were her parents; one sister, Jeanette Torkanian, and a grandson, Keith Lang. Surviving is her husband, Howard Luke; one son, Dennis (Brenda) Luke, of Holton; two daughters, Sandy (Gene) Lang, of Aurora, and Connie (Kenneth) Griffin, of Dillsboro; five grandchildren, Amy (Geoff) Ashcraft, Jason Luke, April (Duke) Johnson, David Luke, and Hannah Griffin; three great-grandchildren, Madison and Elaina Ashcraft and Baby Johnson; one brother, James (Corrine) Weseman; four sisters, Marion (Clayton) Bentle, Linda Fortner, Jean Weseman, and Shirley Daughtry. Funeral services for Elaine will be Monday, Nov 25, 2013, at 11 a.m. at St. John Lutheran Church in Farmers Retreat, with Pastor Garry Wickert officiating. She will be laid to rest in St. John Lutheran Cemetery in Farmers Retreat. Friends may meet her family at St. John Lutheran Church on Sunday from 4 p.m. until 8 p.m. Memorials may be given in her memory to St. John Lutheran Church Renovation Fund or to the Dillsboro Civic Club. Arrangements are entrusted to DeVries Funeral Home in Dillsboro.


MCINTOSH, ROBERT “BOB” DEAN73, Harrison, died Sunday, Nov. 17, 2013. Jackman Kercheval Meyers Funeral Home, Harrison, is in charge of arrangements.

SIEMER, NICHOLAS “NICK”- 25, Cincinnati, Ohio, formerly of West Harrison, Ind., died Sunday, Nov. 17, 2013. Jackman Kercheval Meyers Funeral Home, Harrison, is in charge of arrangements. SAWYER, ELMER RONNIE- 70, Dillsboro, passed away Tuesday, Nov. 19, 2013. Laws-CarrMoore Funeral Home, Milan, is in charge of arrangements.

BOW sets meeting agenda GREENDALE- City of Greendale Board of Public Works and Safety will meet at 5 p.m. Monday, Nov. 25, at the city utilities building, 510 Ridge Ave. Agenda items include 2013 curb/sidewalk project, Tanner’s Creek force main, State Line U.S. 50 project, 214 Parkside Tract E – purchase, Ridge/Tanner lift station project, Ridge Avenue paving, landfill and any and all other matters that come before the board.

Redevelopment board sets exec and special meetings LAWRENCEBURG- The Dearborn County Redevelopment Commission has set an executive session and public special meeting for Thursday, Nov. 21, at the Administration Building, 3rd Floor Glass Conference Room, 215 B W. High St., Lawrenceburg. The executive session will held at 3:30 p.m. This meeting will be held for the sole purpose of discussing strategy with the respect to purchasing real property which is classified confidential by state and federal statutes, IC 5-14-1.5-6.1(b) (2) (D). Executive sessions, by law, are closed to the public. The special meeting will be held at 4:30 p.m. and is open to the public.

G’dale talks proposed Taco Bell GREENDALE- The City of Greendale Planning Commission will meet at 6 p.m. Monday, Nov. 25, to discuss the proposed Taco Bell, as well as continue discussion on parking lot green area.

Nominate woman for Torchbearer Award INDIANAPOLIS- The Indiana Commission for Women is seeking nominations for the 10th Anniversary Torchbearer Awards. Indiana Torchbearers are the State of Indiana’s most prestigious recognition of women. They have stepped forward as leaders by breaking down barriers to women’s full participation. “These women are lasting legacies for us all by overcoming immense challenges with courage, perseverance and compassion,” said Kristin Svyantek Garvey, Executive Director of the Indiana Commission for Women Board of Commissioners. Recipients will be selected from a pool of nominated candidates who have overcome obstacles, made extraordinary contributions or been pioneers throughout their lives. Selection will be based on the recipients’ demonstrated achievement in the areas of their professional careers, community leadership and/ or public service. Recipients must be living at the time of their nomination. Nominations will be evaluated with considerable attention given to those women who have been pioneers, have removed barriers and/or have made a considerable impact to the advancement of women in Indiana. Visit to download the nomination form and guidelines. Submitted nomination forms are due on or before Friday, Dec, 20, at 5 p.m. Recipients of the 10th Anniversary Torchbearer Awards will be announced at an Awards Ceremony in March 2014. For more information, assistance or a printed copy of nomination form, contact Kristin Garvey, Executive Director at 1-317-232-6720 or


101 W. Carr St. P.O. Box 757 Milan, IN. 47031 Phone 812-654-2727

240 W. Craven St. Osgood, IN. 47037 Phone 812-689-3963

To our dearest and oldest friends, families and patients: It is with regret that after 34 years of practice, we have decided to retire. Both the Milan and Osgood offices will close after December 20, 2013.

We plan to travel, sleep and stop to see if there are any roses still out there to smell! For many of you, this will be an orderly transition. Indiana Medicaid, HIP, EDS, MD WISE and Advantage Health Care have been notified of our retirement and will assign you to another medicaid provider. You can call for a reassignment at any time. Your records will be sent to your new doctor as soon as we know where to send them. Medicare patients and patients with no insurance are free to establish with any physician they wish. Hospitals and clinics in this area can help you find doctors who take your insurance and are accepting new patients.

Thank you again for these years of opportunity to care for you and your families. Dr. James and Sharon Drummond A RETIREMENT OPEN HOUSE for Dr. Drummond, Sharon and Staff will be held SUNDAY, DECEMBER 8 from 1-3pm at the Milan Office 101 W. Carr St., Milan IN. 47031



Dearborn County register

theREGISTER Erika Schmidt Russell, Editor

Gene McCann and Dale McCann, Publishers Emeritus CONTACT REGISTER PUBLICATIONS: 126 W. High St. / Lawrenceburg, IN 47025 / P.O. Box 4128 / (812) 537-0063 / USPS 150-580


Marriage amendment roils GOP With the constitutional is very clear. Part B raises a marriage amendment loom- question.” ing just over the horizon, the Sources say that Bosma is Indiana Republican Party is under intense pressure from hardly one happy family liv- referendum advocates such as ing in a big tent. Curt Smith, Micah Clark and Multiple sources are telling Eric Miller from the family me that a distinct majority of advocacy groups to pursue the the Indiana Republican Cen- final placement on the ballot. tral Committee opposes HJRBut Republican Sens. Luke 6, the resolution that would Kenley and Pete Miller, along place the marriage constitu- with Reps. Ed Clere, Jud Mctional question on the Novem- Millin, Sean Eberhart and Ron ber 2014 ballot. That Bacon have made amendment would public statements make marriage beindicating they will tween “one man and not vote for HJR-6 one woman.” But the during the 2013 sessecond sentence - – sion. There are at “Provides that a legal least a dozen other status identical or House Republicans, substantially similar sources say, who are to that of marriage debating whether for unmarried indi- BRIAN to support the meaviduals shall not be HOWEY sure again. Others valid or recognized” are concerned about – essentially would switching from a make civil unions impossible. yea to no vote. The default There’s this pesky 14th position will likely be the “let Amendment to the U.S. Con- the people decide” option. stitution that reads: “All perLast week, Eberhart told sons born or naturalized in the Shelbyville News that the the United States, and subject second sentence in HJR-6 is to the jurisdiction thereof, are essentially “bigotry.” citizens of the United States Rep. Bacon, R-Boonville, and of the State wherein they called the second sentence “a reside. No State shall make step too far” during the 2013 or enforce any law which session. Rep. McMillin said shall abridge the privileges or during the 2013 session that immunities of citizens of the it would be irresponsible to United States; nor shall any install an amendment to the State deprive any person of Indiana Constitution when the life, liberty, or property, with- U.S. Supreme Court could out due process of law; nor “rule on something that may deny to any person within its alter our ability to do that.” jurisdiction the equal protec- The measure did not come up tion of the laws.” for a vote in that session. In addition, there is a roilSen. Miller, R-Avon, ing debate in the majority added, “It’s already illegal. House and Senate caucuses, What’s to be gained other than sources tell me. While there ostracizing a whole section of is not a “tipping point” near the population? If we’re trying where the issue could be to attract the best and brightest sidelined, there is an ongo- people to work in Indiana, this ing, often emotional, internal doesn’t help.” debate over whether the GOP Society and parts of Indiwould suffer at the ballot box ana government are already if the referendum moves for- beginning to comply with ward. federal regulations regarding Sources say that both same-sex marriage. On Oct. House Speaker Brian Bosma 3, the Indiana National Guard and Senate President David began issuing identification Long are under relentless cards to its members on orders pressure from advocates of from the Pentagon. U.S. Dethe referendum and those op- fense Secretary Chuck Hagel posing. identified Indiana as one of Gov. Mike Pence told me nine states that did not immeon Wednesday that he wants diately comply with that order the General Assembly to act. when it was to be instituted on “You know where I stand,” Sept. 3. The Internal Revenue Pence said when asked Service is also changing taxwhether it is a priority. “I related rulings on a federal think it’s important that we let level that states will ultimately Hoosiers decide. I have every have to recognize. confidence that the people of There are two scenarios Indiana can take up this issue, emerging in the legislature. hear all sides, respect all view- The mood within the Senate points. At the end of the day I Majority Caucus is to deal think we should let Hoosiers with the issue in the opendecide and I’ll continue to ing days – if not hours – of support efforts of the General the General Assembly, which Assembly to send this ques- commences Jan. 7. The section to the people of Indiana.” ond is to delay dealing with The Ball State/WISH-TV the issue until after the Feb. 10 Poll conducted by Princeton primary filing deadline, when Research showed opposition incumbents will learn if they to the amendment increased have opponents in the May 6 from 54 percent in 2012 to primary. 58 percent this past month, Another option would be while support held steady at to delete the controversial 38%. Opposition was at 77% second sentence, which esamong Democrats and 40% sentially starts the entire proamong Republicans. cess over again, putting off a In the April 23 Howey potential referendum to 2016. Politics Poll, 50% favored Opponents of the referendum the amendment and 46% op- believe that public opinion posed. This compared to an will overwhelmingly shift October 2012 Howey/De- against the measure by then. Pauw Indiana Battleground Poll that showed 48% favored the amendment and 45% opposed. Brian Howey is a third generation Last June, Bosma told me, Indiana journalist who has “It will take 95 percent of the emerged as one of the Midwest's energy and 50 percent of the leading political analysts. His weekcoverage,” adding, “If I had ly Politicking column reaches more my druthers, Part B would not than 250,000 readers via more than 25 be there. I think the first part newspapers.

About Brian Howey



Dogged journalism is a blessing, not a curse Let’s start with the obvious: A de- revelations to the press about the National mocracy needs intelligence agencies. It Security Agency and its vast efforts to needs to know what’s happening in the monitor communications. Around Washworld - and understand the plans of allies ington, Snowden is routinely excoriated, and enemies - to keep the nation prepared and he’s none too popular in the country and secure. at large, either. But whether he’s a hero If intelligence work is going to be ef- or a criminal in your book, there’s no fective, much of it has to be done in se- question that because of him, we know cret. “National security” is not merely an far more about the surveillance our govexcuse for keeping intelligence ernment has been carrying out. activity under wraps: often, the The expansion of government only way to protect our collective power that the leaks reveal is well-being is to pursue many nawithout precedent in the modtional security activities, includern era. Technology, along with ing intelligence-gathering, in the the surveillance and monitoring dark. it enables, has clearly outrun the But that’s if they’re legitimatepolicies to deal with it. ly in the national interest. All too Although many commenoften, governments use secrecy tators have raised questions to protect themselves politically LEE about Snowden’s leaks, the or to shroud activities that, seen HAMILTON journalists who have dug into in the cold light of day, their the NSA files he provided are citizens would reject. This is why doing the job that democracy secrecy in government can be dangerous, depends on them to do: getting informaand should be subject to the checks and tion that details government actions and balances of our constitutional system. prompting a badly needed debate. It’s However legitimate secrecy may be, one of the most important ways to hold though, there is a limit to how much a government accountable for the use of democracy can stand. As ordinary citizens, its power. Our ability to judge whether we need information about what our gov- it acted appropriately or abusively and to ernment is up to in order to make informed act as responsible citizens is buttressed by and discriminating choices about politi- journalists who are skilled at finding and cians and policies. Journalists and their keeping confidential sources, who know media outlets are indispensable conveyors how to dig through copious records or of this information. The work of the jour- amounts of data, who have learned how nalist, who often presses for a more open, to build a story from a tip or a leak, and accountable government, creates tensions who are accurate, honest, rigorous and with a government set upon guarding state fair-minded. secrets. But it’s a healthy, much-needed Now, I don’t want to whitewash what’s tension. happening in the media right now. There Which brings us to Edward Snowden’s are plenty of worrisome trends. As a

whole, media outlets are less interested than they used to be in accuracy, objectivity, and solid coverage, and more interested in advocacy, persuasion, and entertainment. Even at the largest papers, cutbacks have reined in their ability to cover the world and to launch expensive investigative work. The recent rise of alternatives - such as the non-profit ProPublica and the investigative reporting venture just announced by eBay founder Pierre Omidyar - may go some distance toward recovering what’s been lost, but they’re also an acknowledgement that we have lost ground. And we’ve done so precisely at a time when we face a real challenge in constraining the reach of government into our lives. Its powers of monitoring and surveillance are astonishing and are being used aggressively. It is classifying secret information wholesale, it is vigorously seeking to prosecute leaks, and it is trying to intimidate journalists: all of these are signs of a national security state that is determined to bulk up. Congress is only now beginning to stir; until recently it has been a passive and willing participant in secrecy. At a moment like this, we have to depend more than ever on the curiosity, skill and determination of good reporters to spur the kind of debate we should be having as our society tries to strike the right balance between security and freedom. Lee Hamilton is Director of the Center on Congress at Indiana University. He was a member of the U.S. House of Representatives for 34 years.

LETTERS Be a world influence Editor: People in our community rarely possess the ability to influence those in need around the world. The problems of poverty and hunger can seem too daunting to address at a local level, to say nothing of an international level. These issues appear to need resources only possessed by the Bill Gates of the world. What we need to remember, however, is that these problems come down to people. The idea of poverty means nothing, until you see those living without the basic resources that we take for granted like adequate food, water and shelter. Hunger means very little until you’ve seen the

Help Special Olympics Editor: In the 40 plus years since its founding, Special Olympics Indiana has become a movement that is active in almost all Indiana counties, reaching nearly 11,000 athletes, 10,000 volunteers, thousands of committed family members and other stakeholders. Our daily, year-round mission is to provide sports training and competition for people with intellectual disabilities. The result is that lives change - not only the lives of Special Olympics athletes, but also those of everyone they touch. Each year our community-based programming culminates in a variety of statewide competitions and fundraising events – such as the Polar Plunge, State Basketball and Bowling Tournaments, Plane Pull, Athlete Leadership Programs, and Summer Games. Indiana’s programs are

starved children of Africa and felt their pain. These issues come down to helping people. We cannot help everyone who needs our attention, that would be as crazy as me trying to have a meaningful conversation with everyone entering Walmart. Does that mean I shouldn’t have meaningful conversations at Walmart, or that we should not try to be involved in the global fight against poverty? No. When we have the potential to reach out to someone in need, we have been given the opportunity to change their entire life. I write this letter to share an opportunity. With Christmas almost upon us, the Annual International Fair Trade Expo brings unique items for sale, including jewelry, known to be some of the best and biggest in the world. A strategic partnership with Special Olympics offers a unique branding opportunity for your organization. By developing a sponsorship plan with Special Olympics; your company or organization will be able to extend its reach to diverse local communities signifying a real commitment to the winning spirit that embodies Special Olympics. Financial and voluntary support from corporate and civic partners is real and tangible evidence of a commitment to social responsibility. Each Special Olympics Indiana Sponsor receives a unique set of benefits designed to provide positive public awareness, opportunities for community involvement, and team building. Benefits available to all Special Olympics Indiana sponsors include: 1) recognition on SO Indiana website, annual report, and at events, 2) Opportunity for employee volunteerism with Special Olympics Indiana, 3) Opportunity to have company representative present

purses and handbags, native handcrafts, scarves and accessories, decorative items, coffee and more. The products are created by artisans who are based in Central and Southeast Asia, Africa and Central America. The profits of the Expo go to these artisans who are then able to improve their lives by providing basic needs for themselves and their families. Please consider this as an opportunity to reach out to those in need, as well as a place to get some great gifts. It will be held at Agner Hall Friday, Dec. 6, from 4 p.m. to 10 p.m., and Saturday, Dec. 7, from 9 a.m. to 2 p.m. Josiah Barkdoll Lawrenceburg awards at SO event, 4) Opportunity for Special Olympics Indiana presentation at company meeting, and 5) Opportunity to provide sample of product or information at event. There are various levels of sponsorships that offer a variety of additional benefits: Supporting - $250/$500/$1,000; Blue Ribbon - $2,500; Bronze Medal $5,000; Silver Medal - $10,000; or Gold Medal (Presenting) - $20,000. To learn more about becoming a sponsor of the 2014 Polar Plunge at Versailles State Park, please contact Greg Townsend, Delegation Coordinator of Special Olympics Indiana in Ripley, Ohio and Dearborn Counties, at 812584-6861 or gtownsend@soindiana-rod. org. To register on-line to participate in the Polar Plunge, please visit www. Greg Townsend Aurora


LHS makes plans for football field, tennis courts 25 years ago, November 1988 Moores Hill: Carnegie Hall had been awarded a matching grant of $100,444. They had previously been given $100,000 from the O’Brien Foundation. nnn The town of Greendale had approved creation of an industrial park on U S 50. nnn Aurora: The renovation of the George Street bridge was behind schedule, due to discovery of unsuspected damage to the structure. nnn The East Central High School band had played at a rally for George Bush. nnn Betty McLaughlin and Buck Crontz were co-chairs for the United Fund campaign. 50 years ago, November 1963 The new Lawrenceburg sewage treatment plant was nearly completed. nnn Finkbine’s Women’s Store would remain in business despite the death of owner Isabel Finkbine. nnn

Aurora: Thirty baskets of groceries had been given away by Teaney’s Supermarket. nnn Roy Gardner had received a 50 year Masonic award. nnn Members of the Emanuel Lutheran Women’s Guild had attended the Paul Dixon TV show.

75 years ago, November 1938 Lee Brandon had been sentenced to life in prison in the shooting death of Lawrenceburg police officer Marion Cunningham. nnn Lawrenceburg High School was making plans for a football field and tennis courts. nnn Local schools were checking students’ eyes, ears, throats and mouths for “defects”. Only 50 per cent had been immunized against diphtheria. nnn The average cost of an American home was $3359, down from $4407 ten years earlier.

nnn Dover: Farmers had attended a Rural Electrification meeting.

100 years ago, November 1913 Two new Singer sewing machines had been purchased for the Lawrenceburg schools. nnn A musical show at the Liedertafel Hall was to include the introduction of the tango, with Josepha Hassmer at the piano. An Ohio River stage of 42 feet had caused damage to farms where corn had not yet been harvested. nnn Newtown: The Volz Hotel had been sold to George Koenig of Milan. nnn “Miss McGranahan is selling all her hats at reduced prices.” nnn Lawrenceburg High School alumni were planning to meet with Mrs. O. M. Keller to decide whether to have a banquet. Chris McHenry is Dearborn County Historian.


From Page 1a

calls decline it,” he added. But the offer of compensation is a fairly new practice. Members also sign up to be on call during specific hours. The same amount is offered by AER to firefighters who respond as drivers, he said. But, in contrast to the comment Aurora Councilman Joe Milish made at Aurora Utilities Board's November meeting, if 10 should respond to a request for driving assistance, only one driver would be paid, not all 10 responding, said Opp.

Billing details

At the council meeting, Turner asked if the monthly $3 optional fee would accumulate on the bills if it was not paid. Thus, the $3 this month would appear as $6 next month and $9 the following month. Opp suggested reviewing that after the first six months. Asked his advice, Turner said Stratman had said residents would notice the amount if it accumulated after several months, then ask to have it taken off. Aurora Mayor Donnie Hastings said if anyone came in later and asked to have the optional fee removed, the city would wipe it off. “It cannot look like a tax,” said Stratman. Aurora merchant Charlie Hill asked if utility customers would receive a notice before the optional fee begins appearing on utility bills, telling customers they can opt out and not pay the EMS optional fee. Turner said that's been suggested by the mayor. But the


From Page 3A Meanwhile, the wage report was approved at the meeting, with all board members voting “aye” except for McKay, who did not voice a vote either way. In other business, the board accepted a two-year calendar beginning with the 2014-2015 school year; heard about some cafeteria changes coming in the next school year; inspected 3-D printer items; and approved an additional appropriation to pay for interest on the loan for energy-saving work in the schools.

Calendar OK’d

In 2014-15 year, the first student day will be Aug. 6, and in 2015-16 will be Aug. 5, said Lyness. The end of school will be May 28 in 2014-15 and May

Dr. Steven J. Arnow

utility bills also have room at the bottom for a note in red letters telling them the same thing. “One or the other will be on or in the utility bill,” said Turner. After further discussion, council agreed if someone decides to opt out, they could not opt back in until the following year. But anyone, of course, can send a donation directly to AER at any time. Council then approved a resolution appointing Hastings, Stratman and Larry Giffin, all Aurora residents, and Adam Rosenberger, a Dearborn County resident, to the newly-formed joint port authority. Stratman said all but Hastings would be two-yearterms initially, then become four-year terms thereafter. Hastings’ appointment would pass on to whomever is elected mayor in two years. Rosenberger is an employee at Consolidated Grain in Aurora, said Hastings, explaining he thought it would be important to have somebody who actually works at a port on the port authority board. The members will not receive any monetary compensation, at least for the next few years, said Stratman. In other business, Stratman said INDOT would be accepting applications for federal funds for projects similar to what Aurora received for Conwell Street. He asked council for their consent to apply for funds for Market Street, where city officials considered a streetscape project some years

ago. The application is due in mid-December. Funds of up to $2.5 million are available, but require a match of 20 percent, which would be a maximum of $500, said Stratman. Whether the city wants to spend that much for a match can be decided later. Or perhaps the city could do the project with its own funding and avoid federal requirements such as paying prevailing wage. In any case, any actual work would not come before 2017, he said. No action was taken, but council appeared to agree with Stratman applying for the funds. Finally, the council heard comments from Robert Lee, the local AT&T store manager, about mobile carrier plans, a complaint about signs from Hill, and a question about the George Street/U.S. 50 intersection from councilman John Borgman. Lee asked why the Aurora Police Department had not consulted his store about recently-purchased phones, and said he could have saved the city $18,000 over a three-year period. Aurora Police Chief Bryan Fields said the department went with a provider from the state list, which Lee's store was not on. After some discussion, city officials asked Lee to provide his quotes for similar service, and Turner said he would be interested in services for the utility department. Hill said better directional signage is needed in downtown Aurora, other than Ris-

25 in 2015-16. The only change from the two-year calendar proposals given to the board last month is the first snow make-up day will be Presidents Day rather than the first day of spring break, said Tom Harris, director of support services. Links to both years’ calendars are available on the website: But 2014 will bring changes to food services, said Olivia Scardina director of food services. All grains served in the cafeterias must be whole grains, sodium will be monitored, and the new rules will result in major changes to the a la carte menu. Will condiments be offered on the tables, including salt and pepper, asked Hendrix. Yes, said Scardina, explaining what students do with

their lunch trays after they go through the line is up to them. East Central High School Principal Robert Shipley then passed out some items created in the school’s technology department with the 3-D printer purchased this summer. Students now are able to design new products and print them out to test the designs, he said as board members inspected the items, some of which had moveable parts. Shipley also told the board EC Student Council’s food drive garnered 4,400 cans which were delivered to the North Dearborn and Sunman food pantries. “They had the women in tears with the amount of food they had,” he added. Charles Blake, S-D director of financial services, told the board it needed to approve a $115,000 additional appro-

Port board

Life squad issues Members of the Dearborn County Life Squad Alliance are dealing with numerous issues, including staffing emergency medical service runs, said Ed Opp, president of Aurora Emergency Rescue. The alliance is addressing issues of the life squads missing runs on the western said of the county, and improving coverage on the northern and northeast sides, he said. Aurora, Dillsboro and Moores Hill life squads have increased the percentage of runs they've covered in the last two months, and Manchester Township Fire & Rescue is working on it, he said. Not counting second runs when one ambulance and crew already is engaged, AER has made all its runs so far in November, said Opp. Over the summer, it missed two or three

per month, with five runs the most missed in one month. As of the end of October, AER had made 657 runs in 2014, he said. But those second runs are why the life squads have a county-wide agreement to provide backup, said Opp. For instance, Lawrenceburg Emergency Rescue was called for a run in Aurora's area recently because one ambulance was at Dearborn County Hospital, Lawrenceburg, with AER members undergoing training, and the second ambulance was on a run, he said. But AER also made two back-up runs for Manchester in the same day recently. “We all cooperate with that,” said Opp. Offering members compensation for runs has helped, however. Meanwhile, the county has

a contract with Harrison for EMS service in the northeast part of the county, said Opp. But the alliance is discussing how to bring more EMS services to the New Alsace and St. Leon areas, perhaps by using the money paid to Harrison for EMTs within Dearborn County. Opp provided a list of EMS call statistics through October 2013, which shows a total of 3,458 runs in the county. The breakdown: Emergency management, 3; Aurora EMS, 657; Bright EMS, 515; Dillsboro EMS, 249; Friendship First Responder, 8; Greendale EMS, 276; Harrison EMS, 84; Lawrenceburg EMS, 1,228; Manchester EMS, 76; Moores Hill EMS, 136; Sunman EMS, 125; St. Leon First Responder, 74; and other EMS, 27. -Chandra L. Mattingly

ing Star Casino signs, which are illegal, being in the right of way. “Customers come in and say, 'How do you get out of town?'” he said. He was told the Rising Star signs, purchased by the casino, are to help its customers, especially considering Rising Sun provides riverboat gambling sharing revenue to Aurora to help compensate the city for the increased traffic due to the casino. Borgman asked why traffic from George Street no longer is allowed to turn right on red at U.S. 50, and said the traffic gets backed up on George

Street. Stratman said the prohibition was imposed by the state highway department because of the proximity of the railroad tracks and drop bar to

the highway. Should vehicles extend to or stop on the tracks, they would be in the way not only of a passing train but also of a drop bar.

priation because the federal government had reneged on its promise to pay the interest on the loan for the energy savings work. The last time the district paid the interest, it did receive a reimbursement of about 92 percent, and is supposed to receive the same amount back this time, he said. Meanwhile, the general fund contained $951,119 at the end of October, he said. It’s growing at a rate which should allow the fund to end the year with $1.2 million, he added.

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The IntraPac Group

THURSDAY, NOV. 21, 2013


Investing in Dearborn Co. Chamber honors accomplishments, looks to future By Denise Freitag Burdette Assistant Editor

Ken Pizzuco, IntraPac plant manager IntraPac is a specialty packaging company providing a broad array of packaging solutions to personal care, pharmaceutical, food and beverage markets. The product offerings include plastic bottles, closures, vials, jars, laminate and tin tubes, deodorant sticks, cannulas, droppers, PET preforms, bottles for the beverage and liquor industry, and specialty coating services. IntraPac’s history has roots of more than 50 years in the industry. Current management in 2013 is dedicated to continuous improvement and is focused on the next packaging industry challenge.

Fortis Security Products

Fortis Security Products business partners, Kirk Williams and David Hostetter After many years of designing, manufacturing and selling bank security products for another company, Kirk Williams, David Hostetter and Budgie Nickoson decided to form their own company. Along with some local investors in June 2004, Fortis Security Products began operation. The company grew and moved from their original building to a larger facility after just one year. Another year later they took on additional space. In 2008 the three began to look at expanding and ultimately contacted the Dearborn County Chamber to see if Indiana may be an option. Dearborn County was very interested and convinced the trio to move from Northern Kentucky. The Maxwell Construction team designed a building that would maximize Fortis’ production flow and Fortis officially began operating in Dearborn County in December 2011. To date, Fortis has invested $6 million in a building and new equipment and has a workforce with 30 percent Indiana residents.

Zimmer Tractor Zimmer Tractor has a long-time commitment to provide best-inclass service to customers. Since 1948 the Zimmer family has been providing parts and service to the communities. In 1990, Daryl Zimmer the second generation, took over his father’s business in Brookville, Ind. He expanded the business in 1996 with a second store in Butler County, Ohio. In 1998, Zimmer Tractor expanded it’s Indiana market into Dearborn, Ohio, Switzerland and Ripley coun- Zimmer Tractor owner, ties. Then as recently as March Daryl Zimmer 2012, Nugent Tractor “Business is Good” was purchased to expand it’s outdoor power equipment business to the 62,000 daily travelers on Eads Parkway in Lawrenceburg. In May of 2012, a third generation joined the company with the addition of their son, Daniel Zimmer. The major thrust of Zimmer Tractor’s business is split 50 percent Commercial, Industrial and Turf related equipment while 50 percent still remains in agriculture specializing in hay harvesting equipment. Today Zimmer is the largest tractor dealership in the Cincinnati-Tri-State area, specializing in Kubota& New Holland tractors, agriculture, estate, commercial and light construction equipment. If you measure your property in acres then we have the tractors and equipment to meet your needs. With four locations and over 25,000 customers in our data base, you’ll find Zimmer to have a proven track record of customer satisfaction. We hope to continue serving the tri-state for many years to come.

Dearborn County Chamber of Commerce honored businesses that have made an investment in the community while looking for ways to bring more dividends in the future during its annual dinner Thursday, Nov. 14, at Hollywood Casino, Lawrenceburg. In 2013 the chamber of commerce has faced staffing and organizational challenges. But this has been seen as a chance to take a step back, resolve the issues, and move forward into the future, said chamber chairperson Kathy Patterson. Though the struggles, there were also several accomplishments to celebrate. The Chairman’s Award was given to four companies. The IntraPac Group, Lawrenceburg, and Fortis Security Products, Greendale, were recognized for significant capital investment in the county. Plant manager Ken Pizzuco accepted the award on behalf of The IntraPac Group. When the plant relocated, the county welcomed the company with open arms, he said. “We look forward to lots more growth and we look forward to the future,” Pizzuco. Fortis Security Products partner Kirk Williams thanked the joint efforts of Lawrenceburg, Greendale, the county and Maxwell Construction to make their investment possible. “We really enjoy being here,” said Williams. Zimmer Tractor, with locations in Aurora and Lawrenceburg, and Bed Techs Inc., Greendale, were given the Chariman’s Award for significant capital re-investment in the county. Daryl Zimmer said his father started the business in Brookville, but started his career at a dealership


Jack Hess, executive director at the Institute for Coalition Building, Indianapolis, shows a slide address talent clusters in Dearborn County during his keynote speech during the Dearborn County Chamber of Commerce annual dinner Thursday, Nov. 14, at Hollywood Casino, Lawrenceburg. on Eads Parkway in Law“If there is one thing nesses. renceburg. we know about Dearborn A community needs to “Our roots go really County, it’s a great place to be able to attract people, deep. It feels good to be do business,” said Jandes. develop people and engage back here,” said Zimmer. AIM Young Profession- people, said Hess. A development grant als of Dearborn County, What people want from through the a sub-orga- communities includes a City of Lawnization of welcoming environment, renceburg the chamber, values, quality of place and allowed the gave an award a broad array of opportucompany to to Top Qual- nity, he said. build a new ity BuildQuoting entrepreneur facility in ing Products, and author Rebecca Ryan, Aurora. It G r e e n d a l e , Hess stressed, “The next was a big inowner Mark generation of talent is vestment for Banschbach, the first to identify more a small comfor his “in- strongly with their commupany. It has valuable in- nities than their employers.” been a roller sight” pro“If people find out you coaster ride, vided through are a place that creates but he has the group’s talent, that is where talent enjoyed it, he M a v e r i c k wants to be,” said Hess. Top Quality Building Prod- Challenge, a said. Investing in education is He encour- ucts owner, Mark Banschbach startup busi- something everyone should ages others ness competi- get behind to help cultivate who have a dream to de- tion for high school stu- that talent, he said. velop a business plan and dents. “Economic development go for it, said Zimmer. Keynote speaker Jack is the development of peoThere are great oppor- Hess, executive director at ple,” he said. tunities available in the the Institute for Coalition Create career pathways county, he said. Building, Indianapolis, and help market them. CFO Drew Jandes and then made a presentation Move from an industry co-founder Mike Wilson on what it means to grow a mindset to a talent mind accepted the award for Bed region of talent, key to at- set, he said. Techs. tracting and retaining busi-

Bed Techs

Bed Techs CFO, Drew Jandes, and co-founder, Mike Wilson

Bed Techs, Inc. is a leading global supplier and the largest producer of reconditioned Hill-Rom® beds, stretchers and replacement bed parts for hospitals. Our comprehensive line of products is used by health care providers around the world in acute care, long-term care, academic institutions, and in home-care settings. Best of all, our customers save 20 percent to 50 percent! Led by a management team with over 200 years combined Hill-Rom® technical expertise, and staffed with generations of highly skilled craftsmen, we are redefining what reconditioned means. We license over a dozen patents, which were originally developed by our technicians. And our electronics division (former EMS company) gives us the unique ability to support increasing advances in areas such as the “nurse call” segment and provide state-of-the art electronics. We supply Total Care and Versa Care hospital bed lines currently in production and the GPS and Transtar stretcher products. We handle the Advance, Affinity, Critical Care, 1060, 850, 840, 835, 820, 720, 420 series of Hill-Rom® hospital beds including over-bed tables.



Cardinal Office Products Partners in Giving Program allows businesses to select a charity of their choice to receive 5 percent of all purchases generated each quarter. As a Partner in Giving, above left, Register Publications selected PAWS. Pictured are representatives from Register Publications, Cardinal Office Products, and PAWS accepting a $309.81 donation. Partners in Giving also made a donation to United Way, above right. Pictured, from the left, are: Brian Dennler, Cardinal VP operations, Karen Snyder, United Way, Randy Foley, Cardinal territory sales manager and Kirk Ramsdale, Cardinal owner and CEO.


BOOM, From Page 1A

not used this past July 4th because of weather. A Civil War encampment is planned for the first part of May and the city’s birthday set for May 30. A beard growing contest will begin in January which will be

foundation and encouraged the mayor to get the foundation meetings open to the public for input. Mayor Branden Roeder read a proclamation making Nov. 7, 2013 Shiner Pride Band Day and presented it to band director Ron Eads, who thanked the city for its help in funding of the annual car show.


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similar to what was done in 1964 for the sesquicentennial. A Splash In which will have seaplanes coming to the riverfront on July 19-20 is another major event. Maxwell Construction had a change order for work on the spray pad at the city pool. Bob White was in attendance and noted changes are coming with retirements at the regional



Council once again took up re-establishing the revolving loan committee, via an ordinance, for businesses. This time an agreement was reached, however, because councilman JR Holdcraft voted against the ordinance on the first reading, it will have to be read a second and third time at the council’s next meeting Monday, Dec. 2. The revolving loan committee ordinance’s lastest changes included the council and mayor serving as the committee ranther than appointments being made to a separate committee by the mayor and council.


On to loans & concrete



$250,000-plus side-lift garbage truck with Dearborn County-based Lischkge Motors in October. The truck would be capable of picking up the city-sanctioned garbage cans and automatically dumping them, reducing the number of people needed to collect garbage as well as the possibility of worker injury. Civil city employee Zach Powell said he put the sticker in question on a resident’s can because it was not a city can and it was broken. “The sticker says you can purchase a new can,” said Powell, adding it doesn’t say you have to purchase a new can. The cans are $25 if purchased from the city, but “you can go to Lowe’s and get the same kind of can for $65,” said Massey. Linda Mumphrey-Harper, garage secretary, said the cans had been $10, and if one was broken or stolen, in the past, the city replaced the can for free. Powell also said at least 98 percent of residents already have the city garbage cans. Cook and councilwoman Jane Pope noted there are elderly people who cannot roll the cans to the curb. Powell said there are several older folks whose cans stay at the curb permanently because they cannot roll them to their house, and if there is an ordinance then there should be and exception for some people. Cook said while he’d be voting against an ordinance requiring residents to have the garbage can he welcomed seeing a brochure done by Mumphrey-Harper about the new collection policy. Councilman Mike Lawrence also wanted to see the brochure to review before deciding.

tions,” said Lawrence, adding “surely you can answer some questions.” Clark said he would try. “We have people who are paying 1.8 percent up to 40 percent,” for their concrete work, said Lawrence. Clark said it was a unit cost, and different places and times had different costs so the payback amounts are different. Pope interrupted, and said people also were told they wouldn’t be charged labor, but were. “I agree, but....” said Clark, again interrupted with Pope again saying people were told they would only be paying for the cost of the concrete, not labor. Clark tried to explain again it was for more than the concrete for work beyond the 10-by-20 slab, but was interrupted again. Carr banged his gavel to bring the meeting back to order when voices began to get louder, and Lawrence then read some information he had obtained, with Clark adding “make sure you read the whole thing Mike.” An exchange about what residents were told regarding the costs then took place between Pope, Clark and city construction supervisor Mario Todd. Pope said people were told they only had to pay for extra concrete not labor. While Todd said people were promised a slab, and Clark added they went through and explained all costs. Some items, Clark admits were not changed in early contracts, and in subsequent contracts language wasn’t changed either. Later, Votaw, in response to a question from Lawrence about repayment plans, said the contracts older than 10 years had to be written off, some there was never a signed contract, and some “we just can’t find the people and serve them.” Debate over the write offs and deductions and costs continued, with Carr eventually insisting a council work session be held with Clark and Todd being supplied copies of the documents Lawrence kept referring to during the meeting. Council will take up the concrete program again at 4:30 p.m. Monday, Dec. 2, prior to regularly scheduled city meetings slated for 6 p.m. At the regular city meetings, an additional appropriation ordinance will be given second and third readings. A first reading of the ordinance to start clearing up year-end details was Monday, Nov. 4, however, a second reading of the ordinance ended Nov. 18, in a tie vote. The mayor cannot vote to break a tie vote on an ordinance.


From Page 1A

Votaw said she couldn’t find any prohibition of the council serving as a separate loan committee. During the meeting Monday, language in the ordinance was changed to require council to serve on the committee, in Votaw’s original draft it said a council member “may serve.” Also taken out was language having council “ratify” previous loans. This change was made after Lawrence objected to ratifying previously approved loans. Mayor Dennis Carr was pushing for the ordinance for the past several months and Monday evening because “we have loans coming due that need to get fixed.” After a brief recess to review some wording, the ordinance passed 3-1. Councilman Bill-Bill Bruner was not at the meeting. Meanwhile, the controversy continues over the city’s concrete program for residents. City residents for nearly 15 years have been able to get a discount, or by some accounts free, concrete work including driveways, sidewalks and patios as the city was doing various street improvements in their neighborhoods. Initially, the program started out in downtown Lawrenceburg providing residents with a free 10-foot by 20foot concrete pad off the city right-of-way as a place to park off city streets. Over the years, the program expanded in scope to include extra work and to include Ludlow Hill. Controversy over the program centers on non-repayment to the city for the work done, as well as who received work and how much they had to repay. Mike Clark, planning and zoning director, said after he reviewed the program at council’s request, he found one residential street not offered the program. The street is Hardwood Ridge Drive, and is “new,” so it wasn’t offered the program when Randy Avenue was done, said Clark. Several “business” streets also were not part of the concrete program, including Florence and Industrial drives as well as Tanners Creek Drive, said Clark. Lawrence, an opponent of the program, said there were several businesses he knows of that were not offered the concrete “deal.” Earlier in the council meeting Lawrence had wanted to talk about the concrete program, but Carr would not let him because it was not on the meeting agenda. “I’m glad this is on here, because I have some ques-





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Offensive Player of the Year Nicole Sandmann Jr. MH East Central

Sophia Sandford Jr. MH Lawrenceburg

Riley Brunner Jr. MH Lawrenceburg

Morgan Zoller Jr. OH South Dearborn

Defensive Player of the Year Kaylie Martin Sr. L Lawrenceburg

Kristen Weber Sr. MH East Central

Kathryn Rennekamp Jr. S Lawrenceburg

Newcomer of the Year Olivia Fette So. S East Central

Kaylyn Gindling Sr. L East Central

Sarah Schuman So. MH East Central

Newcomer of the Year Amber Rox So. OH Lawrenceburg

Josie Andres Jr. OH East Central

Delaney Murphy Jr. MH South Dearborn

Paxton Parris Jr. OH Lawrenceburg

Big hitters take top honors

Tigers’ Martin 3-time county defensive MVP Dearborn County high school volleyball was dominated by the big hitters in 2013. Two junior middle hitters who led their teams to 20win seasons head Register Publications’ all-county team in sharing Offensive Player of the Year honors. East Central’s 6’1” Nicole Sandmann headed coach Dana Heileman’s 21-12 Lady Trojans – a team with multiple offensive threats – with 223 spike kills and countybests of 77 solo blocks and 234 total blocks. Lawrenceburg’s 6’1” Sophia Sandford set the tone for coach Staci Knigga’s 26-7 club with a county-high 340 kills (third-best season in LHS history) in 827 total attacks for a 3.47 kills-perset ratio (top three all-time). What’s more, her 71 service

aces was among the top five produced in any Tiger season. Defensive Player of the Year was a no-brainer, as Lawrenceburg standout libero Kaylie Martin was the hands-down choice for a third-straight year. Tigers’ 5’5” heart-and-soul leader was impressive enough in her fourth varsity season, with 474 digs, 411 serves and 50 aces. But her career numbers (see below) finished way off the charts. Newcomer of the Year was a split decision between doeverything East Central sophomore setter/defender/blocker Olivia Fette and powerful 5’11” LHS sophomore outside hitter Amber Rox. Both put their teams over the top in terms of unfair advantages. Introducing the 2013 AllDearborn County volleyball team – 20 players strong, including 14 first-team selections and five honorable mention choices; eight East Central Lady Trojans, eight Lawrenceburg Lady Tigers; and four South Dearborn Lady Knights: OFFENSIVE PLAYER

Emily Egbers Jr. S East Central

Amanda Richter Sr. DS East Central


OF THE YEAR NICOLE SANDMANN Jr. MH East Central Our 2012 county Newcomer of the Year, the 6’1” Sandmann took it all to the next level this fall, spearheading the EC attack with 223 kills in 474 total attacks (2.35 kps) and stonewalling opponents defensively with 77 solo blocks, 157 block assists. EC’s blocking efficiency was arguably its most demoralizing weapon for attacking foes. Those are up from last year’s totals of 127 kills, 44 total blocks. Took a lead role after clearing the way for powerful outside hitters Jessica Wilgenbusch (2012 offensive MVP) and Becca Weber a year ago. She added 276 serves, 37 aces, 44 digs. “Our junior class is really strong and Nicole Sandmann is a big reason why,” says Coach Heileman. OFFENSIVE PLAYER OF THE YEAR SOPHIA SANDFORD Jr. MH Lawrenceburg Breakout performer Sandford’s county-best 340 kills this season ranked third-best

with 1,186. This season’s total of 474 digs (just below last year’s 481), put the alltime LHS record at 1,660 – All-Dearborn County player of the year award winners: one that’s unlikely ever to be approached, much less surOFFENSIVE PLAYERS OF THE YEAR passed. Martin’s 404 career ■■2011 – Jessica Wilgenbusch , East Central sets played ranks second in ■■2012 – Jessica Wilgenbusch, East Central history to former teammate ■■2013 – Nicole Sandmann, East Central; Sophia SandMcKenzie Robinson’s 431. ford, Lawrenceburg Her 166 career service aces   (50 this year, in 411 serves) DEFENSIVE PLAYERS OF THE YEAR rank third, behind Robinson’s ■■2011 – Chelsey Budd, Kaylie Martin – Lawrenceburg 225. “We’ll miss Kaylie’s in■■2012 – Kaylie Martin, Lawrenceburg tensity,” says Coach Knigga. ■■2013 – Kaylie Martin, Lawrenceburg “You can’t replace a player like her. We’ve been able to all-time at LHS, following inson in 2012. “In the heat of take ball control for granted two monster years (559, 479) season, sometimes you don’t so much these past four years by former Miami (Ohio) state see how a player’s numbers because of her.” Michele Metzler in 2005-06. are adding up,” says Coach   Led the county in total at- Knigga. “Sophie was consisNEWCOMER OF THE YEAR tacks (827) by a wide margin, tently doing great things.” OLIVIA FETTE with just 87 errors, for a 3.47   So. S East Central kps ratio, one of the top three DEFENSIVE PLAYER Athletic sophomore made in a single season for the OF THE YEAR huge impact on EC’s fine Tigers, all-time. Total of 71 KAYLIE MARTIN season with a team-high 411 aces in 405 service attempts Sr. L Lawrenceburg assists – and that wasn’t near(35 errors) marked a top-five “Kaylie has been unbe- ly all. Aced a team-high 44 all-time season. She added 32 lievable for us,” says Coach serves (397 attempts) while solo blocks, 35 block assists Knigga, putting it lightly. Ti- adding 133 digs on defense and 163 digs in an impres- gers’ fearless fourth-year li- and 84 total blocks at the net sive all-around performance bero broke the school record (22 solos). “Olivia improved – after playing the support for career digs (905 by Karrie so quickly this season, I think role behind hitters Amanda Pratt, 2005) as a junior, when Olivier and McKenzie Rob- she capped the campaign See HITTERS, Page 3B

MVP spikers


Amber Ricketts So. DS Lawrenceburg

Amandalin Hensley So. S Lawrenceburg

Sydney Senger Jr. L South Dearborn

Haley Higham Jr. S South Dearborn






Lawrenceburg's No. 4-ranked Lady Tiger varsity soccer team - coached by Bill Offutt, Andy Magee and Leah Clark - earned its first-ever IHSAA Class A state tournament Final Four berth with a 3-1 double-overtime victory over No. 2 Heritage Christian in first-round semistate play at Evansville North Oct. 26. Lady Tigers (16-4-2) fell just short of their first state championship appearance with a 3-1 loss to Gibson Southern that same evening.

East Central men's varsity soccer Trojans, 15-6-1 in the fall 2013 season, repeated as Eastern Indiana Athletic Conference and Class 2A sectional champions, reaching the regional finals before ending its state tournament run with a 1-0 loss to No. 1-ranked Columbus North. EC is coached by B.J. Black, Pat Wilber, Steve Newsom and Sam Salatin. Trojans' six losses, two to the No. 1 Bulldogs, came by a total of six goals.


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East Central women's varsity soccer team capped a 16-2-2 fall season with Eastern Indiana Athletic Conference and Class 2A sectional championships, plus a No. 21 ranking in the final Indiana Soccer Coaches Association 2A poll. Lady Trojans, coached by Jim Lockwood Sr., Jim Lockwood Jr. and Lauren Stutler, lost a 1-0 decision to Columbus East in first-round regional play.

Rayl, Panther doubles capture tennis crowns Staff Report INDIANAPOLIS – Park Tudor’s Danny Rayl and the Indianapolis North Central combo of Patrick McAuley and William Reifeis completed the 2013 boys tennis season as state champions Saturday, Oct. 25. Rayl, a junior, finished a perfect 30-0 season, defeating previously unbeaten Luke Sanderson of Kankakee Valley (24-1), 6-2, 6-2, in the final match at Indy’s Five Seasons Sports Club. A week after celebrating a team championship with their North Central teammates, McAuley, a junior and Reifeis, a senior, also finished with perfection. The pair turned away Bishop Dwenger seniors Bertram Najev and Charlie

Scott, 6-4, 6-2, for the state doubles tournament title. Rayl became the second boy in state history to win a state title in both the singles and doubles tournaments. As a freshman in 2011, he teamed with Sam Geier to win the doubles crown before finishing as the singles runner-up a year ago. Greensburg senior Collin Rigney had his unbeaten season stopped at 19-0 with a 4-6, 6-4, 6-2 state singles quarterfinal round loss to Yorktown sophomore Ian Landwehr Friday. Likewise, Greensburg doubles seniors Kyle Colson and Tom Lawrence (145) capped their season with a state quarterfinals loss to Angola’s Markus Arnold and Craig Nofziger, 5-7, 6-2, 6-2.

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The school with the most votes will win a Grand Prize of $200,000 in STANLEY Security installed products and services for their school. Three runner ups will receive individual prizes of $100,000 in STANLEY Security products and services. Each vote for a school also counts as an entry for the school to win daily prizes, so don’t forget to vote daily! VOTE from November 5th to December 13th cast your vote daily for your school!! Two ways to vote: 1) Visit daily 2) Text school name & city to 99222 daily (standard messaging rates apply)

East Central High School Being involved and helping others is what Sarah Lehman does best. Her smile alone serves to brighten the day. Sarah is cheerful, optimistic, and outgoing. The daughter of Roger and Cathy Lehman, Sarah is a senior at East Central High School and has two sisters – Emily and Olivia.

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Sarah has been a member of the ECHS chapter of FCCLA for 5 years. She has served as the chapter Vice President of Membership, state FCCLA Vice President of District Coordination in 2012-2013, and is currently the state FCCLA Vice President of Membership. Sarah has also been a very active member of the Student Council for 4 years, junior class vice president, vice president of the prom committee, senior class vice president, and a member of the Fellowship of Christian Athletes. She is active in her church and sings in the choir as well as being involved in the youth group. One of Sarah’s greatest accomplishments is her ability to organize community service projects. She always wants to be of assistance to others. Some of the many projects which Sarah has organized include Eating Dinner with Your Family Night at EC, leadership activities, assisting with PAWS dog treats, and Christmas caroling at the homes of elderly people in the communities. After graduation in June, Sarah plans to attend Ball State University and major in telecommunications. Her goal is to become a news anchor.

James Blanco

East Central High School recognizes James Blanco as an “Outstanding Student” for the month of November. James is the son of Lori Blanco of Lawrenceburg. He is the youngest of 3 children; older siblings are Hunter and Beth. Upon graduation in June, James would like to attend either Purdue University or Rose-Hulman and pursue a degree in Industrial Engineering and Political Science. During high school, James has been an active member in the band program. He has participated in the marching band for 5 years playing the sousaphone and concert band for 4 years playing the tuba. James has participated in the French Club, Art Club, and Junior Statesmen of America, which he has served as secretary. History is his favorite subject because he likes to keep up with the past, present, and future. James is ranked 37th in his class and boasts a 3.825 gpa. James enjoys volunteering at the North Dearborn Food Pantry and participating in various activities at the Tanner Valley Methodist Church. During his spare time, he is an avid fan of classic movies and classic cars. He likes automobiles from the 1960’s and is a Ford kind of guy. Through many difficult obstacles, James has been able to find the positive in life and education. He strives to be the very best he can be and has planned his pathway to success by diligence and hard work. Teacher Brad McDaniel has had the opportunity to get to know James and has this to say about him: “James is a very dedicated and talented student. He is always a pleasure to work with and is very deserving of the Outstanding Student of the Month!”

HITTERS, From Page 1B

it surprised everyone,” says Coach Heileman. “She was a big part of our success.” AMBER ROX So. OH Lawrenceburg Strong, surprisingly quick and aggressive for a sophomore, Tigers’ No. 3 hitter added punch to the attack with a robust 211 kills in 615 spikes (58 errors, 2.15 kps), plus 52 total blocks (28 solo, 24 assists) and an icing-on-the-cake 76 digs. One of four Lady Tigers to see action in all 98 sets this season. “Amber definitely made a big impact in her first varsity season,” says Coach Knigga.   FIRST TEAM RILEY BRUNNER Jr. MH Lawrenceburg Strong second varsity season had the multi-talented 6’1” Brunner just a shade behind classmate Sandford in nearly every offensive category. Pounded out 233 kills in 649 total attacks (77 errors) for a solid 2.38 killsper-set. Got to the net for 46 total blocks (32 solo, 14 assists) and added 198 digs, 45 aces in 439 serves. MVP numbers in almost any other year. Cranked it up several notches over sophomore year’s 124 kills, 366 attacks.   KRISTEN WEBER Sr. MH East Central Stepped right into graduated sister Becca’s bighittin’ shoes with 203 kills in 502 attacks, both second on the team, with 78 errors for a 2.14 kills-per-set clip. Contributed 66 total blocks (24 solo, 42 assists) and 62 digs as the Lady Trojans’ No. 2 attacker.   KAYLYN GINDLING Sr. L East Central Spirited libero’s leadership – and team-high 404 defensive digs – paved the way for EC’s 21-win season against some of the state’s top big-school competition. Chipped in 18 aces in 233 serve attempts while playing in all 95 sets this season, one of five Trojan mainstays to do so.   JOSIE ANDRES Jr. OH East Central Trojans’ No.3 hitter provided the outside threat with 178 kills in 420 total attacks, with 92 errors for a 1.87 kps rate. Kept the pressure on opposing offenses with a whopping 139 total blocks (44 solo, 95 assists) on the stonewalling East

Central front line. Added 37 digs, 20 assists. PAXTON PARRIS Jr. OH Lawrenceburg Fiery 5’7” overachiever contributed with her aggressiveness and all-around skills, posting 122 kills (486 total attacks, 82 errors, 1.24 kps) plus 35 aces in 324 serve attempts and 199 digs – helping enhance the Tigers’ EIAC-leading total of 1,418 defensive digs.   KATHRYN RENNEKAMP Jr. S Lawrenceburg Athletic 5’7” junior carried the main passing load for a second-straight varsity season with a county-leading 632 assists. Upgraded her game with 104 digs, 71 kills in 224 total attacks, 104 serves, 11 total blocks.   SARAH SCHUMAN So. MH East Central Even the Trojans’ fifthplace hitter reached the 100-kill mark, in 262 total attacks (56 errors, 1.12 kps), while playing positively beastly at the net with 184 total blocks (second on team), including 53 solos, 131 assists. Another reason why the future is bright at EC.   DELANEY MURPHY Jr. MH South Dearborn Another tough year for the Lady Knights, but 5’9” junior returning hitter Murphy helped with her athleticism, leadership and competitiveness. Led SDwith 125 kills in 523 total attacks, as well as aces (23) and total serves (200). Her 179 defensive digs ranked second on the team, too.   MORGAN ZOLLER Jr. OH South Dearborn Slender 5’7” athlete ranked second on the Lady Knights’ squad in kills (86) and total attacks (424), with just 56 errors. Contributed 20 aces in 196 service attempts (34 errors).   HONORABLE MENTION EAST CENTRAL – Emily Egbers, Jr. S (249 assists, 294 serves, 23 aces, 140 digs); Amanda Richter, Sr., DS, 59 digs, Academic All-State LAWRENCEBURG – Amber Ricketts, So., DS (175 serves, 20 aces, 105 digs); Amandalin Hensley, So. S (265 assists, 176 serves, 20 aces, 39 digs) SOUTH DEARBORN – Sydney Senger, Jr., L (267 digs, 198 serves, 2.1 receiving pct.); Haley Higham, So. (176 assists, 257 serves, 15 aces, 109 digs)  

ader of the Week e R MARK GINDER Dillsboro


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EC boys soccer right with elite Total six goals figured in six Trojan losses   BY JIM BUCHBERGER Sports Editor ST. LEON – East Central boys soccer dedicated its 2013 season to fallen former captain Jacob Amberger, an auto accident victim during the October 2012 state tournament. And mightily proud the junior midfielder – whose jersey No. 17 was retired in on-field ceremonies in September – would have been. “We're graduating 14 seniors from the program, including Jacob,” said head coach B.J. Black, whose 15-6-1 Trojans repeated as conference and Class 2A sectional champions lost six games by a grand total of six goals – two of them to No. 1-ranked Columbus North. “It would have made a huge difference in this team to have had Jacob,” Black said. “Just in terms of leadership, it would have been a totally different team. We lost a lot of talented players to graduation after last year and really returned only four senior starters. It was like starting over with a whole new team.” If the strength of opponents determines a team's quality, East Central was right near the top in 2013, losing one-goal decisions to No. 1 Columbus North both to open (1-0 Aug. 20, home) and close (1-0 Oct. 19, regional final at Columbus) the campaign. EC lost one and tied one vs. quality rivals Hamilton

Southeastern and Mt. Vernon (Fortville) in the Indianapolis Pike Invitational Sept. 2021. That's also where they defeated the program that holds the current state record for consecutive sectional titles, Munster (11 in a row), 2-1. EC's 10 consecutive sectional crowns are right on the Mustangs' tail. Trojans dropped a pair of 2-1 decisions to top Northern Kentucky schools Covington Catholic and Ryle, and took a 2-1 hit from Floyd Central in August. Trojans' 14 seniors moving on are led by a pair of All-District first-team selections in forward Sam Burns (21 goals, 7 assists) and goalkeeper Jacob Zengerling (66 saves, 1.09 goals-against average). Also graduating are second-year starting forward Dillon Bergman (5 goals, 5 assists) mids Jacob Bittner (3 goals, 2 assists) and Tryston Zeiser and defenders Devin Richter, Keith Batta, Britton Wess and Keith Rosemeyer. If there was any major injustice done to the 2013 Trojans, it came when Burns – a 60 career goals scorer – was snubbed in Eastern Indiana Athletic Conference Most Valuable voting. He finished third in the voting, inexplicably, behind players from two teams that EC defeated. “Sam's conference stats this year were ridiculous,” Black noted. “He only played nine haves (against seven EIAC rivals), because we were way ahead of some teams. He scored 12 goals with four assists, or something crazy like that. I've always felt that the best player on the best team should get MVP. It's not right, but we anticipated this might hap-

H.S. boys soccer

EAST CENTRAL Trojans 2013 Season Wrapup

■■RESULTS: 15-6-1 (7-0 Eastern Ind. Athletic Conf., champion). Class 2A sectional champion. Lost to No. 1 Columbus North 1-0, regional final. ■■GRADUATING SENIORS: F Sam Burns, GK Jacob Zengerling, D Devin Richter, F Dillon Bergman, M Tryston Zeiser, M Jacob Bittner, D Keith Rosemeyer, D Britton Wess, D Keith Batta, N Nick Salatin, M Dylan Rolfes, D Chris Parisey, M Vince Parisey ■■TOP RETURNEES: GK Jonathan Jutzi, D Jacob Berting, M Joe Brush, M Grant Williams, D Nathan Schmeusser, M Brantley Fledderman, F Kurt Fox, F Brady Covert, D Jason Amberger, M Mason Volker, M/D Adam Huntington, D Andrew Hudepohl pen. I guess you're supposed to run up the score on people.” East Central's returning juniors number just three, including goalkeeper heirapparent Jonathan Jutzi (16 saves, .60 GAA), defender Jacob Berting and mid/forward Caleb Mitchell. But a strong sophomore group, led by second-year starters Grant Williams (5 goals, 8 assists), at midfield, and Joe Brush, on defense, should keep the soccer ball rolling nicely in St. Leon. Varsity-seasoned sophs who return also include talented forward Nathan Schmeusser, limited this fall by back injuries; forward/ mid Brady Covert; forward Kurt Fox and midfielder Brant Fledderman. Freshman Mason Volker (2 goals, 5 assists), a rare rookie who started at center midfield all season, made a good argument for being the best player on a very strong team. “He might be already,”

Black admitted. “We've never had a freshman start at center mid in our program. That really says something.” Another EC frosh, defender/mid Adam Huntington, was good enough to earn a starting position right out of the gate last August. Injuries forced his move to the middle most of the rest of the fall. Expect the usual flow of new blood into the varsity from coach Steve Newsom's 9-5-5 reserve teams to help keep the competition keen for playing time in 2014. Youngsters who could figure into the picture include sophomore defenders Ryan Graham and Jason Amberger, along with freshmen Connor Haussler and Alex Barry (both mids) and Andrew Hudepohl (defender). “We're just going to get better,” warned Coach Black, who's content to let his team's on-field performance do the talking.

SPORTS THIS WEEK THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21 H.S. Girls Basketball ■■Columbus East at East Central (St. Leon) (Varsity & Reserve), 6 p.m. ■■Connersville at East Central (St. Leon) (Freshman), 6 p.m. H.S. Swimming & Diving ■■East Central at Milan (Boys & Girls Varsity), 6 p.m. Jr. High Boys Basketball ■■St. Lawrence at Greendale (Lawrenceburg) (7th & 8th), 5:30 p.m. FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22 H.S. Boys Basketball

■■North Decatur at South Dearborn (Aurora) (Varsity & Reserve Scrimmage), 6 p.m. SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 23 H.S. Girls Basketball ■■East Central at South Ripley (Versailles) (Varsity & Reserve), 6 p.m. ■■Lawrenceburg at Franklin County (Brookville) (Varsity & Reserve), 6 p.m. ■■South Dearborn at Batesville (Varsity & Reserve), 6 p.m. ■■South Dearborn at Franklin County (Brookville) (Freshman), 11 a.m.



H.S. Boys Basketball ■■Jay County at East Central (St. Leon) (Varsity & Reserve Scrimmage), 12 p.m. MONDAY, NOVEMBER 25 H.S. Swimming & Diving ■■Lawrenceburg, Oldenburg Academy at South Dearborn (Aurora) (Boys & Girls Varsity), 6 p.m.

H.S. Boys Basketball ■■South Dearborn at Switzerland Co. (Vevay) (Freshman), 6 p.m. H.S. Girls Basketball ■■East Central at Rushville (Freshman), 6 p.m. Jr. High Boys Basketball ■■South Dearborn Blue at Greendale (Lawrenceburg) (7th & 8th), 5:30 p.m.


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SCOREBOARD H.S. volleyball

FEB. 1 – At Greensburg, 2:30 p.m. * 4 – At Oldenburg Academy 6 – At Rising Sun HOME GAMES IN CAPS

21 – HARRISON (OHIO) JAN. 3 – At Madison Shawe 9-11 – River Town Classic at Register Publications South Dearborn, TBA ALL-DEARBORN COUNTY 17 – HAUSER 2013 Honors Team * - Eastern Ind. Athletic Conf. games 18 – NORTH DECATUR   Tipoff at 7:30 p.m. unless noted  30 – At Greensburg * FIRST TEAM SOUTH DEARBORN Lady Knights 31 – SOUTH RIPLEY Player, School Yr. Pos. NOV.  19 – MADISON FEB. 6 – At East Central * Nicole Sandmann, East Cen23 – At Batesville 8 – At Rising Sun tral Jr. MH 30 – At Lawrenceburg, 1:30 13 – At Madison Sophie Sandford, Lawrencep.m. * 15 – At Franklin County, 1:30 burg Jr. MH DEC. 3 – At Rising Sun p.m. * Kaylie Martin, Lawrenceburg 7 – JAC-CEN-DEL, 1:30 p.m. 21 – SOUTH DEARBORN * Jr. L 12 – At Greensburg 22 – CONNERSVILLE * Riley Brunner, Lawrenceburg 20 – EAST CENTRAL 27 – At Oldenburg Academy  So. MH 21 – CONNERSVILLE, 1 p.m. * HOME GAMES IN CAPS Olivia Fette, East Central So. S JAN. 2 – At Rushville * * - Eastern Ind. Athletic Conf. games Amber Rox, Lawrenceburg 8-11 – RIVER TOWN CLASSIC, Tipoff at 7:30 p.m. unless noted  So. OH TBA SOUTH DEARBORN Knights Kristen Weber, East Central 16 – At Oldenburg Academy NOV. 26 – RISING SUN Sr. MH 18 – GREENSBURG * 30 – GREENSBURG * Kaylyn Gindling, East Central 21 – At South Ripley DEC. 6 – At East Central Sr. L 25 – At Franklin County, 1:30 7 – CONNERSVILLE * Josie Andres, East Central Jr. p.m. * 13 – At Madison OH FEB. 4 – At East Central * 14 – At Franklin County Paxton Parris, Lawrenceburg 7 – BATESVILLE * 26-28 – At Erlanger (Ky.) Lloyd Jr. OH 8 – At Milan, 6 p.m.  Invitational, TBA Sarah Schuman, East Central HOME GAMES IN CAPS JAN. 9-11 – RIVER TOWN So. MH * - Eastern Ind. Athletic Conf. games CLASSIC, TBA Kathryn Rennekamp, LawTipoff at 7:30 p.m. unless noted 22 – EAST CENTRAL * renceburg Jr. S    25 – At Jennings County Delaney Murphy, South Dear31 – At Rushville * born Jr. MH FEB. 1 – JAC-CEN-DEL Morgan Zoller, South Dear6 – At Batesville * born Jr. OH 8 – At Milan, 8 p.m.     2013-14 VARSITY SCHEDULES  13 – At South Ripley HONORABLE MENTION 21 – At Lawrenceburg * EAST CENTRAL Trojans EAST CENTRAL – Emily Eg22 – At Switzerland Co. NOV. 23 – JAY COUNTY, 12 bers, Jr. S 25 – FRANKLIN COUNTY * p.m. LAWRENCEBURG – Amber HOME GAMES IN CAPS Ricketts, So., DS; Amandalin 30 – At Jennings County * - Eastern Ind. Athletic Conf. games DEC. 6 – SOUTH DEARBORN Hensley, So. S Tipoff at 7:30 p.m. unless noted SOUTH DEARBORN – Sydney 7 – At Richmond Senger, Jr., L; Haley Higham, 13 – At Greensburg 21 – BATESVILLE So. JAN. 2-4 – At Bob Wettig Tour  OFFENSIVE PLAYERS OF THE nament, Richmond, TBA 10 – RUSHVILLE *   YEAR – Nicole Sandmann, 16 – FRANKLIN COUNTY 2013-14 Boys/Girls East Central, Jr.; Sophia 22 – At South Dearborn * VARSITY SCHEDULES  Sandford, Lawrenceburg, Jr. 25 – At Harrison (Ohio) EAST CENTRAL DEFENSIVE PLAYER OF THE AquaTrojans 31 – COLUMBUS EAST YEAR – Kaylie Martin, LawNOV. 21 – At Milan FEB. 1 – NORTH DECATUR renceburg, Jr. DEC. 3 – GREENSBURG, 5:30 6 – At Lawrenceburg * NEWCOMERS OF THE YEAR – p.m. 8 – At Columbus North Olivia Fette, East Central, 5 – At Lawrenceburg Tri Meet 13 – CONNERSVILLE * So.; Amber Rox, Lawrence10 – At South Dearborn 15 – At Batesville, 2:30 p.m. * burg, So. 12 – RUSHVILLE 18 – UNION COUNTY   14 – EC RELAY INVITATIONAL, 22 – At Franklin County * 11 a.m. 28 – GREENSBURG *  21 – At Zionsville Invitational, 9 HOME GAMES IN CAPS * - Eastern Ind. Athletic Conf. games a.m.   Tipoff at 7:30 p.m. unless noted  JAN. 10 – EIAC Diving at South Varsity Lineup Dearborn LAWRENCEBURG Tigers THURSDAY, NOVEMBER 21 11 – EIAC Swimming at South DEC. 3 – FRANKLIN COUNTY Columbus East at EAST CEN- 7 – At Milan Dearborn, 9 a.m. TRAL (St. Leon), 7:30 p.m.  14 – CONNERSVILLE, 5:30 13 – BATESVILLE * FRIDAY, NOVEMBER 22 p.m. 18 – At Taylor (Ohio) Centerville at Connersville 18 – At Jay County Invitational, 20 – At Rushville * Eastern Hancock at Franklin County Greensburg at South Decatur Rushnville at Mt. Vernon (Fortville) SATURDAY, NOVEMBER 23 EAST CENTRAL at South Ripley (Versailles), 7:30 p.m. LAWRENCEBURG at Franklin County (Brookville), 7:30 p.m. * SOUTH DEARBORN at Batesville, 7:30 p.m.* Jennings County at Greensburg Rushville at Plainfield

H.S. boys basketball

H.S. swimming & diving

H.S. girls basketball


Meets start at 6 p.m. unless noted

LAWRENCEBURG Tigers NOV. 25 – L’burg, Oldenburg at South Dearborn DEC. 5 – EAST CENTRAL 7 – LHS INVITATIONAL (E.Hancock, Harrison, Oldenburg, Ross, Southwestern-Hanover, Switzerland Co.), 9 a.m. 10 – L’burg, Greensburg at Oldenburg Academy 14 – At Eastern Hancock, 9 a.m. 17 – OLDENBURG ACADEMY JAN. 10 – EIAC Diving at South Dearborn 11 – EIAC Swimming at South Dearborn, 9 a.m. 14 – BATESVILLE, SOUTH DEARBORN 16 – L’burg, Batesville at Milan 23 – L’burg, Batesville, Milan at Southwestern (Hanover), 30 – L’burg, Milan, South Dearborn at Switz. Co. (Boys only) FEB. 6-8 – Girls Sectional at Columbus North, 6 p.m. HOME MEETS IN CAPS

Meets start at 6 p.m. unless noted

SOUTH DEARBORN AquaKnights NOV. 19 – BATESVILLE, SWITZ. CO. 25 – L’BURG, OLDENBURG DEC. 3 – JENNINGS COUNTY 5 – At Milan, 5:30 p.m. 7 – ST. HENRY (KY.), 10 a.m. 10 – EAST CENTRAL 13-14 – SD INVITATIONAL, 6:30 p.m., 11 a.m. JAN. 10 – EIAC DIVING 11 – EIAC SWIMMING, 9 a.m. 14 – SD, Batesville at Lawrenceburg 16 – At Greensburg 21 – At Connersville, 5:30 p.m. 23 – At Madison 28 – SOUTHWESTERN (HANOVER) 30 – SD, L’burg, Milan at Switz. Co. (Boys only) FEB. 6-8 – Girls Sectional at Columbus North, TBA 20-22 – Boys Sectional at Columbus North, TBA HOME MEETS IN CAPS

Meets start at 6 p.m. unless noted


Jr. high boys basketball 2013-14 SCHEDULES 7th & 8th Grade  GREENDALE MIDDLE SCHOOL Bengals NOV. 21 – ST. LAWRENCE

* - Eastern Ind. Athletic Conf. games

Tipoff at 7:30 p.m. unless noted  

LAWRENCEBURG Lady Tigers NOV. 23 – At Franklin County 26 – TAYLOR (OHIO) 30 – SOUTH DEARBORN, 1:30 p.m. * DEC. 4 – SOUTHWESTERN (HANOVER) 7 – At Milan, 6 p.m. 12 – At North Decatur 14 – CONNERSVILLE * 17 – At Conner (Ky.) 21 – At Rushville, 1:30 p.m. * JAN. 8-11 – River Town Classic at SD, TBA 14 – JAC-CEN-DEL 18 – At Batesville, 1:30 p.m. * 21 – FRANKLIN COUNTY * 25 – At East Central, 1:30 p.m. * 29 – ERLANGER (KY.) LLOYD

Q: Name the first National Football League player ever to rush for 1,000 yards in a single season.

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1914 – The Yale Bowl, in New Haven, Conn., opens with Harvard routing Yale 36-0. The crowd of 70,000 is the largest ever to see a sporting event in the United States to this point. Not only is it the largest stadium every built in the country at the time of its opening, but it is the first bowl-shaped facility – providing the inspiration for design of the Rose Bowl (1922), Los Angeles Memorial Coliseum (1923) and Michigan Stadium (1927). Parts of the Yale Bowl facade were treated with acid to imitate the effects of aging – a process that, unfortunately, hastened its deterioration. Various restoration projects, however, keep the stadium active. It is still used by the football team, with a reduced capacity of 61,446.


Reds right fielder Ken Griffey Sr., born 1969. Bullets guard Earl (The Pearl) Monroe, born 1944. 3 – ST. LAWRENC 5 – MILAN 9 – At Connersville 10 – At Mt. Carmel 12 – GREENDALE 16 – At South Dearborn Blue 19 – GREENSBURG JAN. 8 – HARRISON (OHIO), 5 p.m. 13 – At Union County 14 – At South Ripley, 6 p.m. 16 – BROOKVILLE 18 – DCIT TOURNAMENT, TBA HOME GAMES IN CAPS 7th grade tipoff 5:30 p.m. unless noted; 8th grade follows 

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* - Eastern Ind. Athletic Conf. games

   2013-14 VARSITY SCHEDULES  EAST CENTRAL Lady Trojans NOV. 21 – COLUMBUS EAST 23 – At South Ripley 27 – At Greensburg 30 – FRANKLIN COUNTY, 2:30 p.m. DEC. 5 – HARRISON (OHIO) 7 – At Jennings County, 1:30 p.m. 14 – At Batesville 20 – At South Dearborn 27-28 – At Harrison (Ohio) Holiday Tourney, TBA JAN. 4 – GREENSBURG * 11 – At Rushville * 14 – COLUMBUS NORTH 17 – BATESVILLE * 21 – RICHMOND 23 – At Franklin County * 25 – LAWRENCEBURG, 1:30 p.m. 30 – CONNERSVILLE * FEB. 4 – SOUTH DEARBORN *  HOME GAMES IN CAPS

25 – SOUTH DEARBORN BLUE 26 – ST. MICHAEL DEC. 3 – At Greensburg 4 – SWITZERLAND CO., 6 p.m. 5 – BATESVILLE 9 – BROOKVILLE 12 – At Sunman-Dearborn B 16 – SOUTH RIPLEY 17-18 – Boys River Town Classic, TBA JAN. 6 – At St. Mary 14-16 – DCIT Tournament, TBA HOME GAMES IN CAPS 7th grade tipoff 5:30 p.m. unless noted; 8th grade follows   SOUTH DEARBORN BLUE Squires NOV. 12 – ST. MARY 25 – At Greendale DEC. 2 – BROOKVILLE 3 – At Milan 16 – SUNMAN-DEARBORN B JAN. 13 – At Rising Sun, 6 p.m.  HOME GAMES IN CAPS 7th grade tipoff 5:30 p.m. unless noted; 8th grade follows  SOUTH DEARBORN RED Squires NOV. 26 – At Sunman-Dearborn A DEC. 2 – At Batesville St. Louis, 6 p.m. 5 – SOUTH RIPLEY 9 – MILAN 10 – At Connersville, 6 p.m. 17 – BATESVILLE JAN. 6 – At Brookville 7 – GREENDALE 20-22 – SEIT TOURNAMENT, TBA  HOME GAMES IN CAPS 7th grade tipoff 5:30 p.m. unless noted; 8th grade follows  SUNMAN-DEARBORN A Trojans NOV.21 – JAC-CEN-DEL 26 – SOUTH DEARBORN RED DEC. 2 – At Richmond Dennis 5 – At Greensburg 9 – CONNERSVILLE 12 – At Batesville 16 – RISING SUN 17 – HARRISON (OHIO), 5 p.m. 19 – At Greendale JAN. 9 – At Batesville St. Louis 13 – COLUMBUS CENTRAL 14 – BROOKVILLE 20-23 – SEIT TOURNAMENT, TBA  HOME GAMES IN CAPS 7th grade tipoff 5:30 p.m. unless noted; 8th grade follows  SUNMAN-DEARBORN B Squires NOV. 21 – At Batesville St. Louis, 6 p.m. 25 – At Rising Sun, 6 p.m. DEC. 2 – SUNMAN ST. NICHOLAS

A: Beattie Feathers of the Chicago Bears just crested the 1,000-yard milestone, rushing for 1,004 yards during the 1934 season. Remarkably, Feathers accomplished his feat in only 119 carries, translating to an 8.4 yards-per-carry average.


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FSA advises producers to anticipate payment reductions due to mandated sequester USDA’s Farm Service Agency (FSA) is reminding farmers and ranchers who participate in FSA programs to plan accordingly in FY2014 for automatic spending reductions known as sequestration. The Budget Control Act of 2011 (BCA) mandates that federal agencies implement automatic, annual reductions to discretionary and mandatory spending limits. For mandatory programs, the sequestration rate for FY2014 is 7.2 percent. Accordingly, FSA is

implementing sequestration for the following programs: ■■Dairy Indemnity Payment Program; ■■Marketing Assistance Loans; ■■Loan Deficiency Payments; ■■Sugar Loans; ■■Noninsured Crop Disaster Assistance Program; ■■Tobacco Transition Payment Program; ■■2013 Direct and Counter-Cyclical Payments; ■■2013 Average Crop Revenue Election Program; ■■2011 and 2012 Supplemental

LEGAL NOTICE NOTICE TO TAXPAYERS OF ADDITIONAL APPROPRIATIONS Notice is hereby given the taxpayers of the Sun man-Dearborn Community Schools, Dearborn and Ripley County, Indiana that the proper legal officers will consider the following additional appropriations in excess of the budget for the current year at their regular meeting place East Central High School at 7:00 oʼclock P.M. on the 5th day of December, 2013. Fund Name: General Fund Amount Major Budget Classification: Requested Personal Services $ 1,800,000.00 Supplies 0.00 Other Services & Charges 0.00 Township Assistance 0.00 Debt Service 0.00 Capital Outlays 0.00 $ 1,800,000.00 Total for General Fund Taxpayers appearing at the meeting shall have a right to be heard. The additional appropriations as finally made will be referred to the Department of Local Government Finance ("Department"). The DLGF will make a written determination as to the sufficiency of funds to support the· appropriations made within fifteen (15) days of receipt of a Certified Copy of the action taken. Dated: December 5, 2013 Charles Blake Director of Financial Operations 42355 C-11-21-R-1t hspaxlp NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION Estate No. 15C01-1310-EU-063 In the Circuit Court of Dearborn County, Indiana. Notice is hereby given that Arnold Gene Clery was on the 30th day of October, 2013, appointed Per sonal Representative under the Last Will and Testament and for the Estate of Earl Glenn Cleary, de ceased. All persons having claims against said Estate, whether or not now due, must file the same in said court within three (3) months from the date of the first publication of this notice or said claims will be forever barred. Dated at Lawrenceburg, Indiana, this 29th day of October, 2013. Richard M. Probst Clerk of the Dearborn Circuit Court Dearborn County, Indiana Douglas R. Denmure, Attorney 402 Second St. - P.O. Box 36 Aurora IN 47001 812-926-1227 41814 C-11-7-R-3t hspaxlp IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF DEARBORN COUNTY STATE OF INDIANA 2013 TERM CAUSE NO. 15C01-1310-EU-062 IN THE MATTER OF THE UNSUPERVISED ADMINISTRATION OF THE ESTATE OF JEROME R. FINKE, DECEASED MELISSA S. SCHOLL, ATTORNEY NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF DEARBORN COUNTY, INDIANA IN THE MATTER OF THE ESTATE OF JEROME R. FINKE , DECEASED ESTATE DOCKET 15C01-1310-EU-062 Notice is hereby given that Mary K. Fey was, on the 21st day of October, 2013, appointed Personal Representative of the Estate of Jerome R. Finke, deceased, who died on the 13th day of July, 2013. 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 one (1) year after the decedent's death, whichever is earlier, or the claims will be forever barred. Dated at Lawrenceburg, Indiana, this 23rd day of October, 2013. Richard M. Probst Clerk, Dearborn Circuit Court MELISSA S. SCHOLL, I.D. 18143-16 23947 SALT FORK ROAD LAWRENCEBURG, INDIANA 47025 TELEPHONE: (812) 637-6543 TOLL FREE: (877) 637-6543 FAX: (812) 637-2222 FAX 41795 P-11-7-R-3t hspaxlp

IN THE DEARBORN CIRCUIT COURT GENERAL TERM, 2013 ESTATE NO. 15C01-1310-ES-037 STATE OF INDIANA COUNTY OF DEARBORN SS: IN RE: THE ESTATE OF CHARLES V. PULLIAM, HESTER M. YOUNG, Executrix NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION Notice is hereby given that Hester M. Young was, on the 24th day of October, 2013, appointed Executrix of the Will of Charles V. Pulliam, Deceased. 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 dece dent's death, whichever is earlier, or the claims will be forever barred. Dated at Lawrenceburg, Indiana, this 31st day of October, 2013. Richard M. Probst Clerk of the Dearborn Circuit Court Andrea S. Ewan Attorney No. 28554-15 Ewan Law Office 210 W. High St. Lawrenceburg, Indiana 47025 (812) 537-1193 41878 C-11-7-R-3t hspaxlp IN THE CIRCUIT COURT OF DEARBORN COUNTY GENERAL TERM, 2013 Cause No. 15C01-1306-ES-021 IN THE MATTER OF THE SUPERVISED ESTATE OF VERNON KITTLE, Deceased NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION Notice is hereby given that Tammy Kittle and Ronald Kittle were on the 3rd day of June, 2013, were appointed: Co-Executorʼs of the Will of Vernon Kittle, Deceased. All persons having claims against said Estate, whether or not now due, must file the same in said court within three months from the date of the first publication of this notice or said claims will be forever barred. Dated at Lawrenceburg, Indiana, this 3rd day of June, 2013. Richard M. Probst Clerk of the Dearborn Circuit Court Dearborn County, Indiana Joseph W. Votaw,III, #630-15 VOTAW & SCHWARZ 60 East High Street Lawrenceburg, IN 47025 (812) 537-4500 42386 C-11-21-R-3t hspaxlp

Revenue Assistance Program; ■■Storage, handling; and ■■Economic Adjustment Assistance for Upland Cotton. Conservation Reserve Program payments are specifically exempt by statute from sequestration, thus these payments will not be reduced. “These sequester percentages reflect current law estimates; however with the continuing budget uncertainty, Congress still may adjust the exact percentage reduction. Today’s announcement intends to help pro-

IN THE DEARBORN CIRCUIT COURT GENERAL TERM, 2013 ESTATE NO. 15C01-1310-ES-034 STATE OF INDIANA COUNTY OF DEARBORN SS: IN RE: THE ESTATE OF SHIRLEY M. WAINSCOTT SIZEMORE, STEVEN L. LUNSFORD, Executor NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION Notice is hereby given that Steven L. Lunsford was, on the 11th day of October, 2013, appointed Administrator of the Estate of Shirley M. Wainscott Sizemore, Deceased. 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 dece dent's death, whichever is earlier, or the claims will be forever barred. Dated at Lawrenceburg, Indiana, this 11th day of October, 2013. Richard M. Probst Clerk of the Dearborn Circuit Court Andrea S. Ewan Attorney No. 28554-15 Ewan Law Office 210 W. High St. Lawrenceburg, Indiana 47025 (812) 537-1193 41881 C-11-7-R-3t hspaxlp NOTICE OF PUBLIC MEETING / HEARING LAWRENCEBURG ADVISORY PLAN COMMISSION December 4, 2013 -- 6:00 P.M. Notice is hereby given that applications have been filed with the City of Lawrenceburg, Indiana, re questing approval of the after mentioned requests. Lawrenceburg NAPA The Lawrenceburg NAPA is requesting a variance to the Development Standards to Section 154.40 (SIGNS) of the Lawrenceburg Zoning Code. The affected property is located at 548 Main Street. Vicky Swarnkar Vicky Swarnkar is requesting a Land Use Variance to Section 154.23 B) of the Lawrenceburg Zoning Code. The affected property is located at 209 Euphemia Street. The applications and files on these matters are available for public inspection during the regular working hours at the Plan Commission Office in the Municipal Building, Located at 230 Walnut Street, Lawrenceburg, Indiana. Said Plan Commission will hold public meeting/hearing on Wednesday, December 4, 2013 at 6:00 p.m., Council Chambers, 230 Walnut Street, Lawrenceburg, Indiana at which time all interested persons will be given the opportunity to be heard in reference to the matters set out in the petitions ( applications ). 42413 C-11-21-R-1t hspaxlp PUBLIC NOTICE The personal property of Sonia Mucker, stored in unit #011 at Greendale Self Storage, 500 Craig Avenue, will be auctioned to the public to satisfy the owner's lien. Auction will be held Monday, December 9, 2013 @ 5:30 p.m. local time at The Napoleon Auction House, U.S. 421, Napoleon, IN 47034. 42412 C-11-21-R-1t hspaxlp ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS The Dearborn County Highway Department will receive bids for Aggregates for 2014, all in accor dance with the Bid Documents, and Specifications which are available at the Dearborn County Highway Department, 10255 Randall Avenue, Aurora, IN 47001. Bids will be received until 9:30 AM, prevailing time, on December 2, 2013, at the Dearborn County Highway Department, 10255 Randall Avenue, Aurora, IN 47001. Bids will be publicly opened on December 2, 2013 at 9:45 AM at the Dearborn County Highway Department. Bids re ceived after that time will be returned unopened. DEARBORN COUNTY, INDIANA Authorized By: COUNTY COMMISSIONERS C-11-12-JP-2t 42025 C-11-14-R-2t hspaxlp ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS The Dearborn County Highway Department will receive bids for Fuel for 2014, all in accordance with the Bid Documents, and Specifications which are available at the Dearborn County Highway Department, 10255 Randall Avenue, Aurora, IN 47001. Bids will be received until 9:30 AM, prevailing time, on December 2, 2013, at the Dearborn County Highway Department, 10255 Randall Avenue, Aurora, IN 47001. Bids will be publicly opened on December 2, 2013 at 9:45 AM at the Dearborn County Highway Department. Bids received after that time will be returned unopened. DEARBORN COUNTY, INDIANA Authorized By: COUNTY COMMISSIONERS C-11-12-JP-2t 42024 C-11-14-R-2t hspaxlp ADVERTISEMENT FOR BIDS The Dearborn County Highway Department will receive bids for Asphalt for 2014, all in accordance with the Bid Documents, and Specifications which are at the Dearborn County Highway Department, 10255 Randall Avenue, Aurora, IN 47001. Bids will be received until 9:30 AM, prevailing time, on December 2, 2013, at the Dearborn County Highway Department, 10255 Randall Avenue, Aurora, IN 47001. Bids will be publicly opened on December 2, 2013 at 9:45 AM at the Dearborn County Highway Department. Bids received after that time will be returned unopened. DEARBORN COUNTY, INDIANA Authorized By: COUNTY COMMISSIONERS C-11-12-JP-2t 42023 C-11-14-R-2t hspaxlp NOTICE OF SALE Pursuant to Indiana State Law, a sale of personal property and/or business goods stored in the renterʼs space to satisfy the ownerʼs lien will be held on December 7, 2013 at 1:00 p.m. Terms: Purchases must be made with cash and paid for at the time of sale. There is a 10% buyerʼs premium and purchases are subject to Indiana sales tax. There is a $50.00 refundable cleanout fee for any buyer who has not purchased with us before. All goods are sold “as is” and must be re moved within 48 hours of the sale. Sale is subject to cancellation or adjournment. A Better Highway 50 Self Storage location and the units to be sold by Jason Strange Auctioneer #AU10800081 are as follows: A Better Highway 50 Self Storage 11070 US Hwy 50 Dillsboro IN 47018 1:00 p.m. Unit# Name: 332 George Calvert/ 58-64 Fonda Culbertson 29/30-43 John Dye/Kesia Hoffman 7 Heather Fish 5 Tina Hassan 326 Prakashaina Parmar 114 Anthony R Rabanus 42408 C-11-21-R-1t hspaxlp

ducers plan for the impact of sequestration cuts in FY2014,” said FSA Administrator Juan M. Garcia. “At this time, FSA is required to implement the sequester reductions. Due to the expiration of the Farm Bill on Sept. 30, FSA does not have the flexibility to cover these payment reductions in the same manner as in FY13. FSA will provide notification as early as practicable on the specific payment reductions. ” For information about FSA

NOTICE TO BIDDERS GENERAL Sealed proposals for "211 Bowles Street Demolition" located in West Harrison, Indiana, Dearborn County, will be received by the Town Board of West Harrison. hereinafter referred to as "Owner", at the office of the Owner, 100 Railroad Avenue, West Harrison, Indiana until 6:30 p. m. local time on December 9. 2013, opened and read aloud. All proposals received after the designated time will be returned unopened. Please contact Hrezo Engineering, Inc. with any questions you might have. PLANS AND SPECIFICATIONS The work on this project shall be performed in accordance with the Bid and Contract Documents dated November 2013, prepared by Hrezo Engineering, Inc. Greendale, Indiana. This bid shall consist of the complete demolition and removal of all structures at 211 Bowles Street as shown in the Contract Documents. Bid forms can be picked up at Hrezo Engineering, 1025 Ridge Avenue, Greendale, Indiana. 47025. EXAMINATION OF PLANS Plans and specifications for the project are on file and may be examined at the following location: Hrezo Engineering, Inc. 1025 Ridge Avenue Greendale, IN 4702S 812·537-4700 Copies of the plans and specifications may be obtained from the office of Hrezo Engineering, Inc. for a non-refundable fee of $40.00 per set. Checks are to be made payable to Hrezo Engineering, Inc. A certified check, bank draft, or a satisfactory bid bond executed by the BIDDER and Surety Com pany, payable to the Town of West Harrision, in an amount equal to five percent (5%) of the bid shall be submitted with each bid. BIDDER awarded work will be required to furnish acceptable surety bond in the amount of one hundred percent (100%) of the Contract Price. Each bid shall be enclosed in a sealed opaque envelope marked with the name and place of business of the BIDDER and bearing the following caption: "BID - 211 BOWLES STREET DEMOLITION" Mailed proposals shall be addressed to Town of West Harrison, 100 Railroad Street. West Harrison, IN 47060. All bids will be held for a period of sixty (60) days after opening. C-11-21-R-2t 42411 C-11-26-JP-2t hspaxlp

NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE TO THE OWNERS OF THE WITHIN DESCRIBED REAL ESTATE AND ALL INTERESTED PARTIES By virtue of a certified copy of a decree to me directed from the Clerk of Circuit Court of Dearborn County, Indiana, in Cause No. 15C01-1301-MF-001 wherein Bank of America, N.A. was Plaintiff, and Diana L. Leasure (deceased), et al., were Defendants, requiring me to make the sum as provided for in said Decree with interest and cost, I will expose at public sale to the highest bidder, on the 23rd day of January, 2014, at the hour of 1:30 pm or as soon thereafter as is possible, at 301 W. High Street, Lawrenceburg, IN 47025, the fee simple of the whole body of Real Estate in Dearborn County, Indiana. Being all of Lot 1773, 1774 and 1775 of Hidden Valley Lake Subdivision, Section IX. As the same are designated, numbered and known on the recorded plat thereof, Cabinet 1, Slides 77, 78, 79 and 80 of the records of the Recorder of Dearborn County, Indiana. SUBJECT TO LIENS, ENCUMBRANCES AND EASEMENTS OF RECORD. More commonly known as: 1451 Heidi Haven Dr, Lawrenceburg, IN 47025 Parcel No. 15-06-26-102-083.000-020, 15-06-26-102-080.000-020 & 15-06-26-102-077.000-020 Together with rents, issues, income, and profits thereof, said sale will be made without relief from valuation or appraisement laws. "Subject to all liens, encumbrances and easements of record not otherwise extinguished in the pro ceedings known as Cause No. 15C01-1301-MF-001 in the Circuit/Superior Court of the County of Dearborn, Indiana." Michael R Kreinhop Sheriff of Dearborn County Plaintiff Attorney: April N. Pinder (29045-49) Robert E. Altman, III (29811-15) Reisenfeld & Associates, LPA LLC 3962 Red Bank Road Cincinnati, OH 45227 Voice: (513) 322-7000 Facsimile: (513) 322-7099 The Sheriffs Department does not warrant the accuracy of the street addressed published herein 42306 C-11-21-R-3t hspaxlp

NOTICE OF SHERIFF'S SALE TO THE OWNERS OF THE WITHIN DESCRIBED REAL ESTATE AND ALL INTERESTED PARTIES By virtue of a certified copy of a decree to me directed from the Clerk of Circuit Court of Dearborn County, Indiana, in Cause No. 15C01-1211-MF-241 wherein CitiMortgage, Inc. successor by merger to ABN AMRO Mortgage Group, Inc. was Plaintiff, and Craig Lyons, et al., were Defendants, requiring me to make the sum as provided for in said Decree with interest and cost, I will expose at public sale to the highest bidder, on the 23rd day of January, 2014, at the hour of 1:30 PM or as soon thereafter as is possible, at 301 W. High Street, Lawrenceburg, IN 47025, the fee simple of the whole body of Real Estate in Dearborn County, Indiana. BEING ALL OF LOT NO. 2956, OF HIDDEN VALLEY LAKE SUBDIVISION, SECTION XI AS THE SAME IS DESIGNATED, NUMBERED AND KNOWN ON THE RECORDED PLAT THEREOF, CABINET 1, SLIDES 87-90 OF THE RECORDS OF THE RECORDER OF DEARBORN COUNTY, INDIANA. SUBJECT TO LIENS, ENCUMBRANCES AND EASEMENTS OF RECORD. More commonly known as: 21251 Bellemeade Dr, Lawrenceburg, IN 47025 Parcel No. 15-06-14-302-044.000-020 Together with rents, issues, income, and profits thereof, said sale will be made without relief from valuation or appraisement laws. "Subject to all liens, encumbrances and easements of record not otherwise extinguished in the pro ceedings known as Cause No. 15C01-1211-MF-241 in the Circuit Court of the County of Dearborn, Indiana." Michael R Kreinhop Sheriff of Dearborn County Plaintiff Attorney: April N. Pinder (29045-49) Robert E. Altman, III (29811-15) Reisenfeld & Associates, LPA LLC 3962 Red Bank Road Cincinnati, OH 45227 Voice: (513) 322-7000 Facsimile: (513) 322-7099 The Sheriffs Department does not warrant the accuracy of the street addressed published herein 42304 C-11-21-R-3t hspaxlp

programs, visit your county USDA Service Center or go to . USDA is an equal opportunity provider and employer. To file a complaint of discrimination, write: USDA, Office of the Assistant Secretary for Civil Rights, Office of Adjudication, 1400 Independence Ave., SW, Washington, DC 20250-9410 or call (866) 632-9992 (Toll-free Customer Service), (800) 8778339 (Local or Federal relay), (866) 377-8642 (Relay voice users).

IN THE DEARBORN COUNTY CIRCUIT COURT STATE OF INDIANA Cause No.15C01- 1310 - EU - 035 IN THE MATTER OF THE SUPERVISED ADMINISTRATION OF THE ESTATE OF JERRY MARTIN, Deceased NOTICE OF ADMINISTRATION Notice is hereby given that on the 18th day of October, 2013, Makayla Faith Martin was appointed personal representative of the estate of JERRY MARTIN, deceased, who died on October 8, 2013. All persons having claims against this estate, whether or not now due, must file the claim in the office of the Clerk of this Court within three (3) months from the date of the first publication of this notice, or within nine (9) months after the dece dent's death, whichever is earlier, or the claims will be forever barred. Dated at Lawrenceburg, Indiana, this 22nd day of October, 2013. Richard M. Probst Clerk, Dearborn Circuit Court 42007 P-11-7-R-3t hspaxlp IN DEARBORN CIRCUIT COURT DEARBORN COUNTY, INDIANA GENERAL TERM, 2013 CAUSE NO. 15C01-1311-MF-167 STATE OF INDIANA COUNTY OF DEARBORN Dearborn Savings Bank Plaintiff Vs. Estate of Gerald L. Lozier, (Deceased) And Unknown Heirs of Gerald L. Lozier Defendants NOTICE OF SUIT The State of Indiana to the Defendants above named, and any other person who may be con cerned: You are notified that a Complaint has been filed in the Court named above. The nature of the Complaint is for foreclosure of mortgage. You must answer the Complaint in writing, by you or your attorney, on or before the 23rd day of December, 2013 at 9:00 A. M. and if you fail to do so, a Decree will be entered on the Complaint. If you have a Cross Complaint arising from the same transaction or occurrence, you must assert it in your written answer. Richard M. Probst, Clerk Dearborn County Circuit Court Arnold L. McGill, #9488-15 437 Second Street, P.O. Box 90 Aurora, Indiana 47001 Phone: (812) 926-0144 Attorney for the Plaintiff Dearborn Savings Bank 42205 C-11-14-R-3t hspaxlp DISTRICT COURT CLARK COUNTY, NEVADA Case No.: A-13-679341-C Dept. No.: XVII MICHAEL H. FEDERIGHI, an individual; Plaintiff, v. RICHARD GANNON, an individual; DOE individuals I through X; and ROE corporations I through X, inclusive; Defendants. SUMMONS NOTICE! YOU HAVE BEEN SUED. THE COURT MAY DECIDE AGAINST YOU WITH OUT YOUR BEING HEARD UNLESS YOU RESPOND WITHIN 20 DAYS. READ THE INFORMATION BELOW. TO THE DEFENDANT: RICHARD GANNON, 319 Front Street, Lawrenceburg, Indiana 47025 A civil Complaint has been filed by the plaintiff against you for relief set forth in the Complaint. Nature of Action: This is a Complaint for Breach of Contract, for Money Had and Received, and Unjust Enrichment. 1. If you intend to defend this lawsuit, within 20 days after this Summons is served on you exclu sive of the day of service, you must do the following: a. File with the Clerk of this Court, whose address is shown below, a formal written response to the Complaint in accordance with the rules of the Court. b. Serve a copy of your response upon the attorney whose name and address is shown below. 2. Unless you respond, your default will be entered upon application of the plaintiff and this Court may enter a judgment against you for the relief de manded in the Complaint, which could result in the taking of money or property or other relief re quested in the Complaint. 3. If you intend to seek the advice of an attorney in this matter, you should do so promptly so that your response may be filed on time. Steve D. Grierson, CLERK OF THE COURT By: TAMARA CARVALHO, DEPUTY CLERK, DATE: APRIL 10, 2013, Regional Justice Center, 200 Lewis Avenue, Las Vegas, NV 89155. Issued at direction of: COHEN-JOHNSON, LLc, s/BRIAN A. MORRIS, ESQ., Nevada Bar No. 11217,, H. STAN JOHNSON, ESQ., Nevada Bar No. 00265, , 255 E. Warm Springs Rd., Suite 100, Las Vegas, NV 89119, Telephone: (702) 823-3500. Facsimile: (702) 823-3400, Attorneys for Plaintiff. 41696 C-10-31-R-4t hspaxlp IN THE DEARBORN CIRCUIT COURT GENERAL TERM, 2013 CAUSE NO. 15C01-1311-GU-041 STATE OF INDIANA COUNTY OF DEARBORN ) SS: IN THE MATTER OF THE GUARDIANSHIP OF K.S., MINOR SUMMONS BY PUBLICATION To: Nicole Stringer, Address Unknown You are hereby notified that on the 6th day of November, 2013 Petitioner, Kimberly Stringer filed in the Office of the Clerk ofthe Dearborn County Circuit Court, Dearborn County, Indiana, her Petition for Guardianship of Minor Child. You are further notified, pursuant to rule 4.13 of Indiana Rules of Trial Procedure, that unless you object to the Petition for Guardianship of Minor Child filed herein within thirty (30) days after the last publication of notice ofthis action, said matter will be heard and determined by the Court in your absence and judgment by default may be entered against you. Dated at Lawrenceburg, Indiana, this 8th day of November, 2013. Richard M. Probst CLERK, DEARBORN CIRCUIT COURT Sorge Law Firm 204 Short Street Lawrenceburg, Indiana 47025 (812) 537-2300 C-11-14-R-2t 42186 C-11-19-JP-1t hspaxlp




East Central FCCLA members recognized

East Central Family, Career and Community Leaders of America (FCCLA) members, Laura Kuebel, Sarah Lehman and Lauren Deddens were recognized through the 2013 ABC Summer of Service Award for their “Cyber bullying: That’s Not Cool” Program. Each year, ABC, in partnership with Youth Service America, recognizes young community change-makers and helps them on their mission to help others. They look for young people located in and around ABCaffiliate communities who are creating lasting, positive change through volunteer and community service projects. ABC Summer of Service Award provided the East Central FCCLA “Cyber bullying: That’s Not Cool” program with $2,000 that will enable the program to help make a difference in their community. East Central FCCLA “Cyber bullying: That’s Not Cool” program provides a positive approach to teaching youth and adults about the challenges of cyber bullying. Some of their major projects include teaching sixth graders at Sunman Dearborn Intermediate School about how to be responsible on the internet and teaching their peers about the importance of using social media responsibly. Lauren, Laura and Sarah SUBMITTED have created public service an- Laura Kuebel, Sarah Lehman and Lauren Deddens were recognized through the 2013 ABC Summer of Service nouncements for local radio to Award for their “Cyber bullying: That’s Not Cool” Program. raise further awareness in the

community. They also have shared their project at the Cincinnati Museum Center. The grant from the ABC Summer of Service Award will enable the program to be taken to the next level. The East Central FCCLA plans to create a girls’ day to teach six grade girls about building positive friendships, family relationships, leadership, teamwork and etiquette to enhance their self-esteem to prevent bullying and cyber bullying in their future. This will be a program planned and led by youth for youth. The East Central FCCLA members will also share their ongoing project with over 350 FCCLA members from across the United States at the National FCCLA Cluster Meeting in North Carolina at the end of the month, when they will be leading a session sharing their knowledge about Cyber bullying prevention. “This recognition from ABC is so important to this project and the East Central FCCLA Chapter. This will allow these three members to fully implement their project that they have been advocating for the past three years. Lauren, Sarah and Laura are seniors in high school and this will complete the final step of their FCCLA Project and make a difference in the youth in our community,” said Brenda Osman, FCCLA chapter Adviser.

Time to start rolling out honors Lawrenceburg High School announces its first nine weeks honor students:

All A’s Ninth Grade Trenton Hughes, Brian Jones, Cassidy Lehn, Miah Lorey, Jade Moses, Brian Murphy, Kara Newman, Audrey Schwier, Allison Terrill. Tenth Grade Sara Anderson, Mallory Crosby, Madeleine Feller, Katelyn Fischer, Abigail Lovins, Sydney Lovins, Rachel Magee, Nathan Mueller, Meghan Murphy. Eleventh Grade Nick Andrews, Phoebe Beiderhake, Kerri Collins, Alexis Fussnecker, Rebecca Gorman, Courtney Kendall, Trey Lansing, Cora Nutley, Adam Oyler, Paxton Parris, Hannah Rea, Kathryn Rennekamp, Sydney Romines, EmiIy Sampson, Megan Sampson, Manchester Elementary School announces its first nine week honor students:

All A’s Third Grade Hayden Fox, Austin Pitts. Fourth Grade None. Fifth Grade Joseph Carpenter, Ben Chapman, John McAdams, Katelyn McCreary, Eli Otto, Madison VanWinkle. Sixth Grade None.

A/B Third Grade Arianna Brown, Kaitlynn Brown, Corbin Cassidy, Felicity DeFevers, Kiersten Dixon, David Hensley, Christopher Hopper, Clovis Hudnall, Sarah Kenney, Daniel Pannone, Logan Pearson, Peyton Tandy, Michaela Theetge, Abrie VanWinkle. Fourth Grade Hailey Huber, Alex Kemper, Andrew Kemper, Aliyah Lane, Jessica Money, Isaiah Otto, Alldrey Pannone, Dyllon Rompies, Meadow Schwab, Emma Traue, Shanna Tschaenn, Russell Wahl, Zane Wall. Fifth Grade Marrgo Arnsperger, Xander Bishop, Ashlyn Charvat, Mason Earls, Btianna Evans, Isaac Hambrick, Brady Huff, Taylor Hurst, Layne Keith, Faith Martin, Jozie Mason, Sarah Rutherford, Chloe Steigerwald, Tobie Teke, Austin Thies, Dalton Traue. Sixth Grade

Emily Taylor, Ashley Velie, Grace Weismiller, Emily Wilson. Twelfth Grade Desiree Antras, Danielle Bryant, Rebekah Davidson, Hannah Gadlage, Kelly Hand, Shelvess Harmon, Lauren Hill, Mariah Johnson, Tyler Kennedy, Anna Kirst, Lohree Kyle, Sean Lucier, Nick Murphy, Victoria Voelkel.

Ninth Grade Cailey Atkins, Bailey Black, Grant Bradley, Baleigh Chase, Ashley Chenault, Caleb Craft, Noah Frank, Elijah Gannaway, Bradee Goepper, John Goffena, Mariah Gullion, Kelsey Heeney, Allison Hildebrand, Lacey HiIdebrand, Brooke House, Noah Inman, Michael Kendall, Cayla Lansing, Cassidy Lehn, Taylor Libbert, Ashley Mitchell, Kirsten Mollaun, Kelcey Mucker, Holly

Nutley, Tyler Preston, Troy Quillen, James Rudisell, Shelby Scalf, McKenna Telsrow, Angela Wainscott, Drew Wilson. Tenth Grade Laura Anderson, Samantha Anderson, Madeline Bowell, Alexis Burks, Hannah Busha, Hannah Caldwell, Scott Crandell, Joshua Edwards, Emily Emery, Hannah Faulkner, Sari Frizzell, Christina Hermes, Isabel Holland, Logan Holmes, Megan House, Lauren Kittle, Aaron LaFollette, Sara Lane, Adam Lang, Madeline McMullen, MeKaela Moore, Kira Morris, Autumn Pitney, Jamie Rorabaeher, Amber Rox, Katie Sampson, Brittany Schwarz, Rickey Simpson, Sidney Todd, Bobbie Wagner, Paige Weaver, Mark Weber. Eleventh Grade Alicia Barnachea, Benjamin Bezold, Nia Brightwell, Riley Brunner, Andrew Budd, Morgan Cady, Morgan Dicken,

Cherisse Dickens, Megan Ferguson, Taylor Flaum, Glorea Franklin, Rebecca Gorman, Jon Hart, Austin Hartwell, Adam Harves, Anna Heine, Isaac Hilderbrand, Abbie Hornberger, Matthew Kirk, Casey Larson, Austin Lattire, Zackary Logsdon, Miguel Lopez, Mitch Martin, Gavin McClanahan, Ashlee Miller, Bryanna Nixon, Sophia Sandford, Bradley Sandlin, Anne Schiller, Victoria Stuard, Paul Terle, Troy Tuberville, Michael Turner, Evan Valvano, Cheyenne Younger. Twelfth Grade Katie Anderson, Mackenzie Anderson, Lauren Bachmann, Hannah Floyd, Kelley Gessner, Ryan Good, Jesse Hennies, Samantha Holland, Brad Kohlmeier, Riley Lansing, Haley Lowe, Jacob Lyman, Autumn Magee, Kaylie Martin, Chris McNally, Michael Moore, Nathan Moritz, Ben Ohlhaut, Alex Orndorff,

Cassie Ashcraft, Lukas Biehn, Jake Black, Breanne Gee, Josie Hufford, Leah Kemper,

Ka.rlie Kunkel, Kerra Manor, Jessica McGinnis, Jesse Pearson, Lily Phelps, Kristen

Rumsey, Summer Schwab, Alex Shackelford, Jennifer Wullenweber.

A/B Honor Roll

Warm the Children Providing New Winter Clothing For Needy Children Winter weather is just around the corner and children in Dearborn County need your help!

How can I help, you ask?

It’s easy! Please fill out the form below indicating how you would like to help children in need this year and submit it to:

Warm the Children c/o Brooke Thies Register Publications P.O. Box 4128 Lawrenceburg, IN 47025

Or stop by our office at 126 W. High Street in Lawrenceburg. You can also reach our office at 812-537-0063 for information or questions, or to sign up to be a volunteer shopper. * Families interested in receiving help must contact Kimberly Elliot at SIEOC 812-926-1585 or toll free at 888-292-5475 or visit 110 Importing St, Aurora, IN 47001. Enclosed is my donation to Warm the


name: address:



ZiP: do not

include my name in the published list of donors (Circle One)

yes ! I would like to make a donation and be a volunteer shopper. yes ! I would like to make a donation only. Please make check payable to Warm the Children. Donations are tax deductible.

Megan Platt, Katelyn Randall, Lindsey Richards, Abbigail Sampson, Abbigayle Schmidt, Ayden Schwier, Will Schwing, Hunter Showalter, Brianna

Simpson, Laura Smith, Breanna Trout, Lane Vest, Taylor Villa, Laura Widener, Kaylie Williams, Erin Winkle, Sabrina Woods.


Memories Supper Club 9660 Dry Fork Rd. Harrison, Ohio 45030

Proudly Presents in Concert.....

The VanDells The Nations #1 Rock & Roll Review

Friday & Saturday November 29th / 30th Dinner Show

Doors Open at 6:00pm Show at 8:00pm Includes Buffet Dinner from 6:30pm-7:45pm Tickets $40 per General Admission $50 per VIP Seating $60 per Stage Front

Reservations Required 513-367-2555

Ryle High School PTSA Presents...

The Holiday Arts & Crafts Show Featuring Elegant Artwork & Hand-Crafted Gifts 175 Juried Crafters • Huge Variety!!! Friday, Nov. 22, 2013 Saturday, Nov. 23, 2013 Preview Show 7-10pm 9am-4pm

By presale ticket only $8.00 (Includes Saturday admission) Call 859-384-5300 for ticket info

$3.00 per person 10 & under Free

Free Parking • Shuttle Service Concessions PLEASE NO STROLLERS OR BACKPACKS

Ryle High School

10379 US 42, Union, Kentucky 859-384-5300 (Take 1-75 to exit 180 - turn west onto US 42 - go 4.2 miles to Ryle H.S.)

** Bring This Ad for a FREE Bottle of water **



Ongoing events Food Pantries The Clearinghouse is a community backed food pantry that strives to help individuals in basic need of food, clothing, and financial need. We serve five counties with four locations to facilitate your needs. Food Service: 10 a.m. to 1 p.m.: MondayFirst Presbyterian Church, 215 Fourth St., Aurora; Tuesday-Zion United Church, 40 Walnut St., Lawrenceburg; Wednesday-First Presbyterian Church, 215 Fourth St., Aurora; Thursday-Bethlehem Lutheran Church, 495 Ludlow, Greendale. The St. Vincent de Paul Food Pantry located at 210 Fifth Street, Aurora. Regular weekly schedule, open on Tuesday and Thursday mornings from 10 a.m. to 12 noon to serve you. For further information, call us at 812-926-1637. First Baptist Church’s Food Pantry, 45 Tebbs Ave., Greendale, Ind., is available the second Monday of every month from 9 a.m. to 12 noon. North Dearborn Pantry, 2517 North Dearborn Road, West Harrison, has exciting news to share with you – the Pantry has a new website and new email! Website- www.northdearbornpantry. org Email- Facebook page- North Dearborn Pantry, Inc. Twitter- @NDPantry Phone812-637-2841. Bingo and Kitchen Everyone welcome every Friday night at VFW Post #5312, Aurora. Earlybirds at 6:30 p.m. and regular games start at 7 p.m. Kitchen opened from 5 to 8 p.m. Looking for new members to join the Veteran’s of Foreign Wars and Auxiliary. New Hours Aurora VFW #5312 is NOW open 7 days a week. Monday through Saturday 3 p.m. to 10 p.m. Sundays, 1 p.m. to 6 p.m. .25 daily drawing, $1, $2 and $5 weekly drawings. Aurora’s Afternoon Social Featuring Kenny Jackson Band Wednesday afternoons 1 to 3 p.m. at the Aurora Lions Club Building. Dec. 4, Dec. 18. Angel Tree needs volunteers LifeTime Resources announces their annual Angel Tree project. The Angel Tree enables the community to help spread Christmas cheer to older adults and persons with disabilities that may not otherwise receive gifts during the holiday season. There are two ways to participate in the Angel Tree project. You may call or stop by the LifeTime office to select a client and be given gift ideas for that client or you may donate a gift card, which will be used to provide gifts. To ensure timely delivery, gifts and/or gift cards must be dropped off or mailed to LifeTime Resources by Monday, Dec. 2,. Our office is located at 13091 Benedict Drive on US 50 in Dillsboro. For more information on how you can be an Angel this Christmas season, please contact Diana Davis at 812-432-6213 or via email at Moores Hill Food Pantry The Moores Hill Food Pantry is moving to a larger space! Because of the move, the pantry will be closed for month of November. In December, the pantry will be open to give out food on Saturday, Dec. 14 between 10 a.m. to 12 noon, and on Tuesday, Dec. 17 from 6 to 9 p.m. Saturday will also be an open house at which time Christmas food will be given out to pantry clients only. First come, first serve basis. No toys will be given out this year. The new pantry site is behind the Moores Hill Methodist Church, on South Manchester in the gray building behind the recycling bins. For emergencies you may call Kim at 513-3057285. Just leave a message.

Through Saturday, Dec. 7

Heart House food drive/hygiene item drive Lawrenceburg High School instructor Bob Brookbank is chairperson for a food drive/hygiene item drive for the Heart House in Aurora. Items may be dropped off from 8 a.m. until 3 p.m. at the main doors of LHS. He asks for the support of our whole Dearborn County community and respectfully asks that the donate to this worthy cause. The Phi-Theta-Kappa Honor Society at Ivy Tech Lawrenceburg is participating in a food drive/ hygiene product drive to benefit the Heart House. We ask all students, staff, and community members to stop by the campus on the riverfront and donate to a very worthy cause. Thank you for your support.

Nov. 20-Dec. 29

“A Victorian Christmas” Open Tuesday-Sunday, 1 to 5 p.m. Closed Christmas Eve and Christmas day. Visit beautiful Hillforest decorated in Victorian splendor for the holidays. Featured will be vintage toys. Regular admission charged.

Saturday, Nov. 23

Indiana Daughters of the American Revolution will be holding a lineage and application workshop for prospective members Saturday, Nov. 23, at the Lawrenceburg Library, 150 Mary Street from 12 noon to 3. All ladies 18 years and older are eligible to become a member who can prove lineal descent from a patriot of the American Revolution and are welcome to attend. Come hear about NSDAR and the activities this non-profit organization does throughout the United States and abroad. Any research and documentation that proves lineage will be helpful to bring, including copies of birth, death and marriage records. Family Fun Night Join us for Family Fun Night at First Baptist Church of Aurora on Saturday, Nov. 23 at 6:30 p.m. This will be a magical evening of fun for the whole family! Christian Magician, Brad Brown will amaze you with his magical illusions and present the Gospel while doing so. First Baptist Church of Aurora is located at 6060 Blair Road in Aurora, phone 812-926-1900 for more information.

Saturday, Nov. 23 Through Sunday, Jan. 26, 2014 The annual Christmas train display of the Rising Sun History Museum will present its grand unveiling on Saturday, Nov. 23, at 11 a.m. The display will be open Monday thru Friday, from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m.; and Saturday and Sunday from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. and the admission is free. The display will be open through Sunday, Jan. 26, 2014. The public is invited to enjoy the layout and to recall some childhood Christmas memories.

Sunday, Nov. 24

Student Loan Seminar Sponsored by Bright Christian Church Sunday, Nov. 24 7 p.m. This FREE one-night program will be held Sunday evening Nov. 24 at Bright Christian Church starting at 6 p.m. with guest speakers from the church, community, and schools. All are welcome to attend. For more information contact Bright Christian Church at 637-3388.

Thursday, Nov. 28

Lil Ank’s Walnut Street Cafe will be open Thanksgiving Day for Thanksgiving Dinner to support our community. A traditional Thanksgiving meal will be served from 11 a.m. to 4 p.m. or until they run out of food so come early. Everyone is welcome and free will donations will be accepted but not necessary.

The Enchanted World

The Dearborn Highlands Arts Council invites you to join us for an afternoon of family fun with Madcap Puppet Theatre performing The Enchanted World, on Saturday, Nov. 23, at 2 p.m. in the Ewbank Room of the Lawrenceburg Public Library, Mary Street, Lawrenceburg. Free admission to this program is made possible by funding from the Lawrenceburg Public Library Services and Resources Foundation, Inc

THE DEARBORN COUNTY REGISTER Voices of Indiana Jingle Bell Run/Walk at Greendale Cabin. On-site registration begins at 8 a.m. The 10K run race starts at 9:30 a.m. and the 5K walk/run follows immediately after. Entertainment from Voices of Indiana before and during the race. Early registration deadline is Friday, Nov. 29. Details can be found at Friends of the Library Great Cookie Sale, Dec. 7, 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at the Lawrenceburg Library, 150 Mary St. in Lawrenceburg. On the day of the Great Cookie Sale, each library will celebrate the season with a day of free fun and festivities. All activities are free. For further information, call the Lawrenceburg Library at 812-537-2775.

Delivery available to shut ins please call with any questions. Located at 319 Walnut St, Lawrenceburg, 812-577-3050.

Sunday, Dec. 1

Miracle on Main Kick off at 6 p.m. and continues through Sunday, Dec. 22. Christmas Breakfast Sunday, Dec. 1, at St. Paul Catholic School (a Ministry of All Saints Parish), New Alsace from 8 a.m. until noon. Delicious smorgasbord, Christmas music, and pictures with Santa, 9:30 to 11:30 a.m. A book has been written about the History of St. Leon by Dr. Clete Bulach. A presentation about that book will be made at the Parish Life Center at St. Joseph’s Church in St. Leon on Sunday evening Dec.1 at 7:30 p.m. Aurora Christmas activities Sunday, Dec. 1 from 3 to 5 p.m. several Aurora businesses have agreed to open their stores to provide space for local area churches to conduct Christmas activities for all children. There will be musical performances and a special Christmas message between 5 and 6 p.m. on the stage at the Lion’s Club. The Christmas Parade is open to all organizations. Call 812-9260240 to make an entry.

Saturday, Dec. 7, Sunday, Dec. 8

p.m. The public is invited.

Jazzy Christmas Saturday, Dec. 7 and Sunday, Dec. 8, 6:30 p.m. both Saturday and Sunday in the Life Center. A Big Band made up of area musicians accompanies singers from the church and community to bring beautiful seasonal music adapted to an upbeat Swing sound, under the direction of Minister of Music, Mark Tanner, this event has become an annual community favorite. Free event includes dessert. Casual dress.

Tuesday, Dec. 10

Victorian Christmas Tea Time Tour Hillforest’s Victorian Christmas exhibit and enjoy a festive three course tea in the Hillforest parlors featuring delicious seasonal treats and flavored tea Tuesday, Dec. 10, at 1 p.m. Reservations required. Members $22, Non-members $25. Blood Drive Hosted by Knights of Columbus, St. Lawrence Council, Tuesday, Dec. 10, 1 to 7 p.m., at the Adult Sunday, Dec. 8 Center. For an appointment conThe Rising Sun History Museum tact Dick Herron, 812-637-2754 will be having its annual Open or House on Sunday, Dec. 8, at 1:30 kofc


Community Center

423 Walnut St. • 532-3535






Thursday, Dec. 5

Victorian Christmas Tea Time Tour Hillforest’s Victorian Christmas exhibit and enjoy a festive three course tea in the Hillforest parlors featuring delicious seasonal treats and flavored tea Thursday, Dec. 5, 1 p.m. Reservations required. Members $22, Non-members $25. Old Friends And Bright Beginnings’ monthly luncheon will be Thursday, Dec. 5, at Dearborn Hills United Methodist Church at 11:30 a.m. Lunch will be catered by B&P Grubbs. They will be serving roast beef, noodles, corn, Christmas Crunch Salad, rolls and dessert. Your reservation and $8 will be appreciated by Sunday, Dec. 1 by contacting Lois Gellert 812-487-2026 or Thelma Stutz 812-637-5569.

Friday, Dec. 6, Saturday, Dec. 7

Live Nativity The Greendale First Church of Christ, 421 Ridge Ave., Greendale, will be hosting a live nativity this Christmas season. It will take place Friday and Saturday Dec. 6 and 7 from 5:30 to 8 p.m. This FREE event will have animals, live harp music, old time carolers, refreshments and a craft area for the kids. Bring the whole family for a fun and FREE event to kick off your holiday season.

Saturday, Dec. 7


Hillforest Holiday Open House Bring the family to tour Hillforest as it is decked out for the holidays featuring costumed docents, refreshments, and entertainment. Regular hours and admission. Holiday Bazaar RidgeWood Health Campus 3rd annual holiday bazaar Saturday, Dec. 7, 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Vendors needed. Donations accepted for table space. All donations go to a local food pantry. Contact: Amy Powell or Activities, 812537-5700.

Yoga Body Toning Stretch & Tone Silver Sneakers Mix It Up Mondays Zumba

8:00am 9:00am 10:00am 11:00am 4:45pm 6:00pm

Leigh Heather Leigh Leigh Heather Helen

6:00 - 8:00 PM

Nov. 13, 20, Dec 4, 11



Nov. 21, Dec 5, 12, 19







Yoga Body Toning Stretch & Tone Silver Sneakers Zumba

8:00am 9:00am 10:00am 11:00am 6:00pm

Karen Heather Leigh Leigh Heather



Session Starts Oct. 8th Thru Nov 26th




Yoga Body Toning Stretch & Tone Silver Sneakers

8:00am 9:00am 10:00am 11:00am

Karen Heather Leigh Leigh





Zumba is $3 per class. All other classes are $2 per class. You may purchase a monthly pass for the morning classes Monday-Friday for $35 per month.

Tuesdays & Thursdays 12 Noon - 2:30pm In the LCC Gymnasium

Thursday Evenings 6:30pm


Miracle on Main Street Weekends December 1st through December 22nd

Opening Evening Events Sunday, December 1 Annual Christmas Tree Lighting, Lighted Christmas Parade & Arrival of Santa 6pm Door Prizes 7pm (Must be present to win) Toy Display & Dickens Village 5-8pm

Live Reindeer Sunday, December 8 & Sunday, December 22 • 1-4pm Sponsored by the Aurora Public Library District Foundation

Holiday Pet Parade Sunday, December 15 • 2pm Parade forms at corner of Second & Bridgeway Streets CASH PRIZES

Ongoing Activities Include

37th Annual

Live Music • FREE Photos With Santa • Toy Display • Dickens Village • Craft Projects Main Street Christmas Carolers Performing Throughout Downtown!

Shandon, Ohio Saturday, Nov. 30th • 10am-5pm Sunday, Dec. 1st • 11am-4pm

Complete Schedule of Events Available at: Check often as new events are added!

Christmas In The Country f Arts and Crafts f Antiques f f Homemade Food featuring Welsh Cakes f f Horse Drawn Trolley Rides f f Welsh Music f “Nadollg Liswen” to All from Ohio’s First Welsh Settlement

513-738-0491 or 513-738-4180 S.R. 126, 4 miles west of Ross

*All events located at the corner of Second & Main Streets in the Aurora Lions Building unless noted





Indiana, New York associations join NAIA in charater program Staff Report


South Dearborn senior softball slugger Ellen Barrett (seated, center) signed on NCAA Division I letter of intent to continue her athletic and academic careers at Indiana State University in the school library Wednesday, Nov. 13. Attending the signing were parents Tim and Gina Barrett (seated). Second row, from left, are: SD principal Micah Thomas, athletics director Brad Fentress and SD softball assistant coaches Bill Rose, Pat Murphy, Joe Vertz and Steve Wolfer.

KANSAS CITY, Mo. – The National Association of Intercollegiate Athletics (NAIA) announced that two more state high school associations have joined the NAIA Champions of Character Five-Star Leadership School Award Program. The program, based on the NAIA’s Champions of Character curriculum, is designed to create characterdriven athletics and activities programs – one student, one parent and one coach at a time. Indiana High School Athletic Association (IHSAA) and New York State Public High School Athletic Association (NYSPHSAA) have partnered with the NAIA to offer character training and leadership programs. They will reach 412 schools and more than 160,000 student-athletes in Indiana and 782 schools and approximately 600,000 students in New York. The program was launched in 2010 with the Missouri State High School Activities Association (MSHSAA). “The IHSAA is delighted to partner with the NAIA and their outstanding Champions of Character Five-Star

South Dearborn Lady Knights softball senior standout Morgan Wolfer (seated, center) signed an NCAA Division II letter of intent to attend Northern Kentucky University at the school Wednesday, Nov. 13. Parents Steve and Gina Wolfer are seated. Second row, from left, are: SD principal Micah Thomas, athletics director Brad Fentress, SD assistant coaches Bill Rose, Pat Murphy and Joe Vertz, brother Jake Wolfer, and strength coach Jim Wheat.

BEST ORTHOPAEDIC CARE JUST AROUND THE BEND WEST HOSPITAL - OPEN NOVEMBER 10 Residents of the west side of Cincinnati can now look forward to receiving the same state-of-the-art, nationally-recognized orthopaedic care in the new West Hospital. Mercy Health’s Orthopaedic and Spine specialists have expanded their network of excellence to include the seven surgeons of Cincinnati SportsMedicine & Orthopaedic Center and seventeen surgeons from Wellington Orthopaedic & Sports Medicine. Advanced procedures, including spine surgery, total knee, hip, and joint replacement, foot, ankle, hand and upper extremity treatment, and more - all conveniently located to help you be well, right where you live. For more information, call 513-981-2222 or visit us online at

BE WELL. RIGHT HERE. West Hospital

Hospitals | Primary Care Physicians | Specialists | HealthPlexes | Senior Rehabilitation | Urgent Care

Leadership School Award Program,” said Bobby Cox, commissioner of the Indiana High School Athletic Association. “The enhancements this program will provide further augment our collective efforts to encourage positive sportsmanship at every IHSAA contest among all stakeholders and promote the values of educationbased athletics in the Hoosier State.” NAIA offers the recognition program that combines its practical character training programs with association-specific activities for coaches, students and parents. State associations design three of the five program components in combination with the NAIA’s CharacterDriven Coaching online course and video training series for students, coaches and parents. Champions of Character was developed by the NAIA, which formally teaches character through athletics at its member colleges and universities. Since 2000, Champions of Character has provided free training and resources to help those who work in athletics make character development a priority.


November 19th - November 21st, 2013 The Journal Press


The Harrison Press


The Rising Sun Recorder & Ohio County News


The Dearborn County Register

To place an ad call: Lawrenceburg 812-537-0063 • Harrison 513-367-4582 • Rising Sun 812-438-2011




Hidden Valley Lake- (2) contiguous lots 200 feet from lake. Beach volleyball, boating, fishing, swimming, golfing, and Willieʼs Sports Bar. AskMoores Hill: Energy Effi- i n g $49,000 OBO. cient 3BR/2BA, 1 +acre, 513-312-8990. Lease/Own/Sale, ADT, new roof, windows, dish- TENN. LAND BARGAIN washer: carport/desk & ga- WITH FREE BOAT SLIP! rage with over $5K free ex1.70 acres meadows overtras with purchase, pets. looks 140 acre Nature Pre812-744-9084, serve, streams & ponds. 843-817-2717/2868, Only $19,900. 6.1 acre hardwoods Only $27,900. FREE boat slips. Excellent Moores Hill: Energy Effi- financing, little down. Call cient 3BR/2BA, 1 +acre, now 1-877-888-0267, x448 Lease/Own/Sale, ADT, new roof, windows, dishwasher: carport/desk & garage with over $5K free extras with purchase, pets. 812-744-9084, 843-817-2717/2868,




PRICE REDUCED- Spacious, 2-bedroom, 2-bathroom condo. 611 Three Mile Ridge, Lawrenceburg. Wood cabinets, electric stainless steel appliances, washer, dryer, wooded view, pool, clubhouse $89,900. 812-655-0951.



20 acres in East Enter prise/Switzerland County, Indiana. Water and sewage available. All flat. Zoned for business or residential.$65,000 812-571-4667 For Sale Property 13 Acres next to Truck stop I-275 US 50 Greendale. $550,000. Call Bill Yelton 513-218-5406


0 steps! Large 1 or 2 bedroom at Village Square Apartments in downtown Harrison. Free heat! $425 and up. (513)367-6366. 0 steps! Miamitown, large 1 or 2 bedroom at Via Manor Apts. Private patio, lovely grounds. $395 and up. Free heat! (513)353-0398. 1 & 2 BR Apts & Townhomes in Great location in Rising Sun! On site laundry or W/D Hookups, move-in Special. Call 438-2300

1 & 2 bedroom apartments in Aurora. $650. Freshly painted. New electric. New plumbing. Call 812-926-0468 or 812-584-6990.

2 Bedroom duplexes for rent in Aurora, $500 & $600/month. Section 8 housing acceptable. References required. Call 812-926-0256

1 & 2 Bedroom Apartments in Dillsboro, 2 & 3 Bedroom Duplex in Versailles, 3 Bedroom Homes in Rising Sun. Contact Quality Property Management at 812-432-3230 or visit 1 bedroom apartment in West Harrison, Ind. $500-$550 per month or $150 a week. All utilities included. No pets. Will work with Deposit (513)235-0869. 1 Bedroom for rent. All utilities included. No pets. $500/month. Please call 812-438-4883.

1 BR Apt. Nice Spacious Rooms in Historic District Downtown Law renceburg. $850 all utilities included. 290-9554 1-Aurora- 3 bedroom, 2.5 baths, redecorated duplex. Convenient location on quiet street near Wal-Mart and River Creek Village shopping centers. 1-car garage, gas fireplace, large eat-in kitchen, all new appliances (range, microwave, diswasher, refrigerator) furnished. Tenant pays all utilities. No pets. References, deposit andlease required, $890/month. Call Tom at (812)717-0338.

2 bedroom apartment for rent in Dillsboro. All appli1 & 2 bedroom apartments ances and utilities fur for rent on Conwell St. in nished. $350/biweekly Aurora. Call for information $300 deposit. Ready to rent. 812-667-5072 812-438-3217.


00 Apartments available on 279 & 277 E High Street, 212 and 218 Short Street and 545 St. Clair in Lawrenceburg. Call for applications. (812)290-9588 or (812)290-1520.

Aurora and LawrenceburgGreat location. 1 & 2 bedroom apartments starting at $425. No pets. 812-216-8477 or 703-973-4681.

Available Dec. 1st, Lawrenceburg 1 BR apt.- all util. furn, appl. incl. Great business location near corner of Front & Center St. $525 Call 812-577-0889.

2 Bedroom Lawrenceburg, Washer/Dryer hookup, completely remodeled, full basement for storage. No pets. $160.00 a week 513-806-4511

Aurora- 1 bedroom, off-street parking, appliances included, water & sewage included. 425/month + deposit. Call (812)926-2303 or 513-615-4318.

Dillsboro Maple Glen Apartments- 1 and 2 bedroom apartments avail able. Call 812-432-5697

00 Apartments available on 279 & 277 E High Street, 212 and 218 Short Street and 545 St. Clair in Lawrenceburg. Call for applications. (812)290-9588 or (812)290-1520.

Aurora- 3 room apartment. Newly furnished, new carpet. Off street parking. No pets, no smoking. $350/month plus utilities. 206 Walker Ave. (812)926-1028. For rent when available, 2 and 3 room furnished apartments, utilities inAurora-1 BR Apt. cluded, AC, no pets. DeLease-221 Second St. posit required. Call Aurora (812)537-5796, Ground floor (812)432-9605, or Stove & fridge (812)584-3822. Utilities Included ! $525 Month $600 deposit. For Rent: Efficiencies NO PETS $165.00 per week utilities Mayberry Properties included. Deposit required. Also 1 & 2 bedrooms in 812-438-2847 Lawrenceburg. Deposit required. 859-512-3899

Aurora – Energy efficient, 2-bedroom duplex. Tile, laminated wood flooring, newer appliances, W/D hookups. Tenant pays utilities.  Absolutely NO pets.  $600.00 monthly $600.00 deposit.  Call 812 532 2 bedroom nice apartment 3000 M-F, 8-5. in Lawrenceburg, . Deposit required. No pets. Call Aurora - Aspen Ridge, 4 bd, 2 ba, garage, equipped 812-438-4883. kitchen, C/A, gas heat, $895 month & deposit. 489 Ridge Ave. Greendale 513-532-8933 2BR upstairs Apartment. Aurora - historic down $550/a mo. Water/Sewer town, 2 bedroom apart included.$550 deposit. ment upstairs of 2 family First month rent free. No home. Tenant pays gas & Pets. 859-414-3013 electric. $700/month deposit same. 812-926-1311 Aurora- Second Street, 1BR, furnished, 2nd floor. No pets/smoking. Utilities paid by tenant. Free laundry room. Leave message (812)926-1083


Call for an appointment * Foreclosure Special * Equipped kitchens * Laundry facilities * Heat included * 24 hour emergency maintenance * Minutes from I-275

* Ask about Deposit Special * Lots of closet space * Children play area * Walk to Ludlow Hill Park * Extra Storage * Pets Welcome

NOW LEASING 1 & 2 bedroom apartments

Downtown Lawrenceburg, Apartment for Rent, Nicely furnished, you pay your own electric and cable. Deposit and references required. Long or short term lease. 812-655-1565

Greendale 5 rooms, 2 bedrooms, 1 bath, large kitchen, W/D H/U, gas heat, AC, off-street parking. $575.00/month + util + sec. dep. 812-537-2846

Harrison - 1 bedroom, $430 and up. 2 bedroom $535 and up. C/A, pool, balcony/patios, park like setting. (513)202-0715.

Harrison - 1 bedroom, $450/month, $450 deposit, plus utilities, water paid. No pets. (513)348-2348.

Harrison - 1 bedroom, 2nd floor, in 3-family building. Quiet, nice, free heat, hot water. No pets. $425/month plus deposit. (513)477-1975 or (513) 295-2154.

WaterView Apartments Now accepting applications for 1 and 2 BR apt. homes $199 security deposit Call Tracey for the “Special of the Week”

1200 Sycamore Estates Dr.“Behind Walmart”


DINING GUIDE Dobell House 305 Ridge Ave. • Greendale, IN 812-537-1624

Sunday, Tuesday-Thursday • 11am-9pm Friday & Saturday • 11am-10pm Tavern open until ?? Closed Mondays


Buy 1 Dinner at Regular Price, Get 2nd Dinner

1/2 OFF

Monday - Thursday. Not to exceed $5.50. Dine-In Only. 1 coupon per check.


Amazing Atmosphere • Fresh, Local Ingredients Original Recipes • Extensive Craft Beer Selection 233 Third Street • Aurora, IN • 812.655.9727 Open Tue - Sun @ 11am •

Sundays, Tuesdays & Wednesdays

$5 off - $25 or More Excludes Alcohol - Expires 11/27/13

One coupon per customer. Must present coupon. Not valid with any other

1.99 *


Dom Bottle Bestic ALL eer SaturdDAY ay!

Classics Cafe

Located inside Lawrenceburg Public Library

Gourmet Salads, Sandwiches, Soups. Homemade Baked Goods.

Tea at 3 The 4th Saturday of every month Like us on Facebook 812-537-3113

Sunday Brunch Buffet • 10:30a-2:30p All Traditional Favorites! $12.95 per adult.

$3.00 OFF

Sunday Brunch Buffet Valid with $20 purchase. Dine in only. Not valid on holidays. Not redeemable for cash. Not valid with other coupons. Expires 12/01/13.

Call today for reservations! 513-202-0200

In Historic Downtown Harrison Ohio 205 Harrison Avenue - 513-202-0200

Advertise your

restaurant here!

Call Today! 812-537-0063

Expires 11/30/13

Expires 11/30/13

24486 Stateline Road • Bright, IN 812-747-7262 Buy 1 Lunch or 1 Dinner, Get 1


Excludes steaks and seafood. Expires December 15, 2013. Not valid on Fri. or Sat. Not valid with daily specials.

$5 OFF

ON PURCHASE OF $30 OR $2 ON $20 Expires December 15, 2013. Not valid on Fri. or Sat. Not valid with daily specials.

We accept competitors coupons! $5 maximum discount.


The Journal Press • The Harrison Press • R.S. Recorder/O.C. News • The Dearborn County Register

APARTMENTS APARTMENTS 21 21 FOR RENT FOR RENT 22 Harrison, 1 and 2 bedroom apt., Leasing special, $495, $595/month incl. water, sewer, garbage. Laundry on site. Security deposit required. (513)205-5555.

Two bedroom, 2 full bath, w/d hook up, water in cluded detached garage, balcony. 10350 West Road, $840/month, $500 security deposit. No pets. (513)521-5591.



Harrison, 1 bedroom free heat. Laundry facilities on site $450/per month. 2 bedroom in duplex $550/month, washer/dryer $650/month; 3 bedrooms, hook-up. Call for details. plus 1 bath, living, dining, (513)515-2569. laundry, large kitchen; includes stove/fridge; No Harrison, 1-2 bedroom. pets; 113 W Conwell, Paragon West Apts. Pri- Aurora; Nice home; vate patio with breathtak- 5 1 3 - 3 1 0 - 7 5 8 8 or ing view of the valley. Free 812-926-4735. heat! $460 and up. No 2 and 3 bedrooms for pets. (513)845-4141. Rent. $650 and $700 a Harrison, OH- Tippeca- month. Deposit and 1yr. noe Apartments. Spa - l e a s e . Washer/Dryer cious remodeled 2BR hookup. Tenant pays all $610-$640 dishwasher, Utilities. No Pets. balcony, very, very Call 812-623-4130 clean. No pets. 3 Bedroom, 1 bath Du812-637-1787, plex. New tile. SR 48, 513-574-4400 Manchester, $695 month, Harrison-650+ Quality 2 1 year lease. No pets. bedroom in amenity-rich Cell (513)593-3191. community. Available 3 bedroom, 1 bath with w/vaulted ceilings and huge detached garage in electric fireplace. With or Dillsboro close to park. All w/out W/D hook ups. Call a p p l i a n c e s i n c l u d e d . to set up a tour, $765.00 a month plus (513)367-4999.  minimum deposit $865.00 & utilities. 812-926-6025 ext 222

Lawrenceburg (2-bed room apt with all appliances and washer/dryer hook-up in apt. Each apt has front porch or balcony. $650/month w/$650 deposit required. Small pets only (addi tional deposit required for pet) Ph 513-265-8460 or 812-577-6781 Lawrenceburg 2 room effiency apartment. $115/weekly. Utilities furnished. $400 deposit. 812-537-0897 Lawrenceburg Downtown, 2 bedroom Condo, new construction, water and sewage included. Rent $925/mo. 513-532-8933. LAWRENCEBURG- 3 Bedroom Duplex, large kitchen, laundry room hook-ups, front and back porch, 1.5 baths. $950.00/month, 1 month deposit required, tenants pay utilities. Call 859-512-3899

3 bedroom, 1 bath, Re cently remodeled, Ad dyston $750/month + deposit. Three Rivers School District. Wont Last long. Call Wen (513)604-6522 3BR, 1BA in Greendale. Energy efficient, well maintained. $900/month plus deposit. Call 812584008 Aurora Double Wide Unit, 2 bedroom, 2 full baths, appliances included, sewage included. $700/month rent + $700 deposit. 513-265-8460 Aurora- 4 bedroom, 2 bath, washer & dryer hookup. $975 a month plus deposit. No pets. Call Patrick 812-532-9499 Dillsboro 1 bedroom House available. Call 812-432-5697 Harrison House for rent$625 plus deposit, water deposit and utilities. No pets. Call after 6 p.m. (513)226-9212


House - Milan, Ind. 813 South Main. 3 bedroom, LR, kitchen, dining room, full bath, laundry hook up. $600/month plus deposit. (513)623-0993 Days calls only. House for rent(on 148)Four bedroom, 2 full baths, 2 half baths, 2 car garage, walkout basement, large deck, all appliances. $1000/month plus deposit. 812-290-6084. Lawrenceburg-Very nice 2000 sq. ft. Condo, awesome view! 2-3 bedrooms, pool, fitness center, 2 car garage. No pets, No smoking. $1250/mo electric, $1350 deposit. 812-926-1311

RV & Boat Indoor/outdoor storage space available. Also, other storage available for rent as well. (513)638-4770.

31 HELP WANTED EMPLOYMENT $1000 Sign On Bonus! Regional Run, Weekly Home Time, Excellent Pay and Benefits. Jacobson Transportation 888-409-6033 Apply Online CDL A and 1 year experience required.

Crown Plastics, a leading thermo plastic manufacture, is looking to fill 4 positions in its production department. A minimum of 2 years experience in an industrial / manufacturing setting and 1 year mini mum experience in operating basic machine tools is required.  Must have basic mechanical aptitude and knowledge of measuring tools.  High school diploma required.  Must be able to work 1st or 2nd shift and overtime as necessary.  Crown Plastics is an equal opportunity em ployer and a drug free company.  Each candidate must pass a a drug screen prior to offer of employ ment.  Please submit all applications and resumes via our web site: Crown; Resources; Careers. DRIVER TRAINEES NEEDED NOW at Stevens Transport! New drivers earn $750 per week! No CDL? No Problem! CDL & Job ready in 15 days! 1-877-649-3156.

ALASKA CRAB FISHING JOBS $7-$15K A month. FULL benefits, food, housing and transportation provided. Apply TODAY online: Drivers Wanted. Class A CDL. Clean Driving Re cord. Experience a Plus. Baldwin Cleaning Service - Hourly Pay. Koppʼs Turkey Residential and business Sales 513-367-4133 cleaning. Non-janitorial. Newly remolded house in Location: Bright, Ind. DRIVERS! Stone Belt Logan. 3 bedroom, nice Hours: 7:30 a.m. to 3 p.m. Freight puts drivers first! yard. No p e t s . M-F Part-time $7.75 per Competitive pay! Home (812)637-3274. hour. Call (812)637-5861. weekends! Excellent benefits! Pre-loaded trailers. Call Kelsy, 888-272-0961. Quiet private location, 2 Drivers- CDL-A Train and bedroom deluxe unit with Busy optometry practice work for us! Professional, seeking FT office assistant garage, close to Harrison focused CDL training availand Okeana, $800/mo. with excellent customer able. Choose Company service skills. Responsibili(513)638-4770. ties include appointment Driver, Owner Operator, scheduling, filing insur - Lease Operator or Lease Trainer. (877) 369-7203 Moores Hill: Energy Efficient, ance, billing and some www.CentralTruckDriving4BR/2BA, 1 acre, Lease/Own/ back office duties. Previ- Sale, new windows, AC, floor- ous medical office experiIMMEDIATE ing, dishwasher: + carport ence or education a Driversplus.Email: R e - OPENINGS REGIONAL & shed, pets, 812-744-9084, and OTR. deBoer TransCell:843-817-2717/2868 MUST portation. Experienced SEE TO APPRECIATE, drbDrivers and Owner Ops. $1,000 Sign On Bonus. Mileage Bonus Avail. Carpenter/Construction Laborer, able to lift & climb 800-825-8511 www.driveL.S. Decker Construction Inc. 513-383-4535 DRIVERS: CDL-A. Dedicated Routes. Home Daily. Limited Positions Solos Newer 3 bedroom, 2 bath. and Teams. Excellent Tenant pays utilities. No Cincinnati Enquirer deliv- Pay/Benefits//Bonuses. pets. Located in Dillsboro ery route in Batesville, Newer Equipment/No MHP. $625 deposit, Brookville, St. Leon, and Touch Freight. Recruiting $625/month. Lawrenceburg. C a l l (855)347-2703 812-438-3651. 513-768-8134. Drivers: Now hiring! Short Haul drivers to run 300-500 mile radius. Be home most weekends! Top pay, Benefits and Trucks. Call:  1(888)711-4150

Moores Hill: Energy Efficient 3BR/2BA, 1 +acre, Lease/Own/Sale, ADT, new roof, windows, dishwasher: carport/desk & garage with over $5K free extras with purchase, pets. 812-744-9084, 843-817-2717/2868,





2014 BRZ 2.0 Limited 6MT

STK#S52094 EZE-01


27 399 $ 329






2014 Legacy 2.5i Premium CVT

STK#S02134 EAD-02


23 156 $ 169






2014 Forester 2.5i 6MT

STK#S60681 EFA-01


21 636 $ 169



STK#S92167 EDB-21


24 377 $ 189 ,


“Partners in Excellence” OTR Drivers APU Equipped Pre-Pass EZ-pass passenger policy. 2012 & Newer equipment. 100% NO touch. Butler Transport 1-800-528-7825 Personnel Care Assistant $10.00/ hr. Daily 1.5 hrs. AM & PM or Both. Miamitown OH. Background check required. Will Train. Call Linda 513-353-3848 LM RECENTLY LAID OFF? IN A RUT? WERNER NEEDS DRIVERS! Train to be a professional truck driver in ONLY 16 DAYS! The avg. truck driver earns $700+/wk*! Get CDL Training w/ Roadmaster! Approved for Veterans Training. Donʼt Delay, Call Today! 1-866-205-1569 *DOL/BLS 2012 AC-0205 REGIONAL CDL-A DRIVERS Averitt offers fantastic benefits & weekly hometime. 888-362-8608. Paid training for recent grads w/a CDL-A & drivers with limited experience. Apply o n l i n e a t Equal Opportunity Employer Solo & Team CDL-A Drivers! Excellent Home Time & Pay! $3000 to $5000 Sign-On Bonus! BCBS Benefits. Join Super Service! 877-968-7986 Train to be a PROFES SIONAL TRUCK DRIVER through Primeʼs Student Driver Program. Obtain your Commercial Driverʼs License, then get paid while training! 1-800-277-0212


Lead Mechanic: Peter mann Bus Company Great Pay / Benefits. APPLY 7559 Wooster Pike Mariemont, OH 45227 (513) 272-7510 Midwest Cylinder and Kaplan Industries are now accepting applications for full-time General Laborers. Applications are available M-F 8 a.m.- 4 p.m., 6001 Dry Fork Rd., Cleves, Ohio 45002 (513)367-6227.

Business owners: Tired of hiring “temporaries” that rarely work out? Need good workers? As a former “temp agency” owner, I feel your pain. Now clearly seeing what doesnʼt work out, I have structured a much more effective, unconditionally guaranteed “Direct Hire” alternative hiring plan that you will be interested in. Call Kevin (513)320-9950





"Our Sportsmen will pay top dollar to hunt your land.Call for a free Base Camp Leasing Info Packet & Quote. 866-309-1507 www.BaseCampLeasing.c om Firewood for Sale-Sea soned U pick up or will deliver.Call 812-438-2176

HAY Net wrapped (round) Donʼt feed your animals Monroe Excavating, weeds. Same money. 99.9 Hauling, LLC Limestone, grass hays Starting $25.00 Topsoil, Fill Dirt, Mulch, 812-926-2013 Local delivSand, Gravel, Driveways ery available Manchester Demolition, Digging, IN. Basements, Dump Truck, Bobcat, Track Neffʼs Shoe Store- 10% off Hoe Work C a l l all work shoes and boots. (812)926-1995 o r Redwing-Thorogood. Open Thursday-Saturday. (513)310-0835 812-926-0333. Greendale Self - Storage Small squares, mixed Indoor storage available grassed $3-$3.75. Timothy 24 hour access. Call or orchard $5. 4x5 grass (812)537-3131 or $30 outside, $35 inside. (812)637-1787. Call 513-417-1185 or Jim Jones Painting Cus- 812-438-3757. tom Interior Painting, Plas- Wanted to buy cattle and ter,Dry Wall Repair,Wall- horses. Crippled or sound. paper removal. We paint Also buying wild cattle. cathedral ceilingʼs see are W i l l pay cash. Ad on Angieʼs List. Hidden (859)620-5860. Valley Lake resident. Call 812-539-4929 or cell 513-379-4204 Lisaʼs Cleaning Service Residential, office, rentals and apartments. Monthly, weekly, bi-weekly, or one time. Fully insured. De pendable. Free estimates. Call (812)637-9171 or cell (513)256-0698.

McIntosh Tree Service Family owned and operated. 30 years experience. Complete removal, top ping, pruning, deadwooding or just a little TLC. Free estimates. Call (513)375-7107.


Absolutely no trespassing of any kind for any reason. No exceptions. Not re sponsible for accidents, injuries or personal property. Violators will be prose cuted at their own ex pense. Property located at 8692 Willey Rd., Harrison, OH. Molly Jansen, Cathy Maher, Mary Ison.

Absolutely no trespassing, hunting, fishing, swim ming, trapping, horseback riding, woodcutting, motorized bikes, quad runners, or 4-wheelers allowed for any reason. Not responsible for accidents or injury to anyone, Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense to the full extent of the law on the property of G.E. Stacy, 27357 ADOPT Caring, nuturing Stacy Lane, 1905 Pinhook home for your newborn Rd., West Harrison, Ind., baby. Beautiful life, much 47060. love, secure future. Ex penses paid. Legal, confi- AUTOMOTIVE PARTS dential. Devoted married SWAP MEET & CAR couple, W a l t / G i n a : SALE All Make & Models 1-800-315-6957. All Indoor - 700 Spaces DECEMBER 1, Indiana State Fairgrounds, IndianADOPTION: Affectionate, apolis, IN 8 a.m. - 3 p.m. educated, financially seinfo. 708-563-4300 cure, married couple want to adopt baby into nurturm ing, warm & loving environment. Expenses paid. Cindy & Adam 800.860.7074 or


If anyone has any information on a 1965 Plymouth Barracuda SN52566110 towed from the BP gas station on New Haven Road on the date of 1/8/2011 call Bruce (513)615-5448.

Bowman Tree Service. Trimming, topping, tree removal, lot clearing, storm damage, fully insured and free estimates. Call (812)537-4677.

Transfer Drivers: Need CDL A or B Contract Drivers, to relocate vehicles from local body plants to various locations throughout U.S. 1-800-501-3783 or www.mamotransportaResidential Cleaning. under Careers. Tri-state. You make the mess, we'll do the rest. InWe are Growing! sured/Bonded. SpecializIdeal Garage Solutions ing in construction, comneeds installers to install mercial and residential our garage floor coatings. 812-290-4490 Thank you. Get ready fall cleaning. Flexible hours, training provided. Squeaky Cleaning Service Call (513)562-7542 Servicing Indiana & Ohio & Or email Kentucky areas. Tri-state info@idealgaragesoluarea loop. 9:00-5:00 day-Friday. 812-577-0666

Drivers: Pam Transport! Company Drivers & Owner Operators Wanted! No Touch Freight, 90% Drop & Hook, dedicated opportunities available. Call (877)698-4760 Also seeking Recent Grads. Call Lavonna (877)440-7890 Whitewater Processing is Apply Online: now accepting applications for male/female full time EARN $500 A DAY: Insur- work. 513-367-4133 ance Agents Needed: Leads, No Cold Calls; Commissions Paid Daily; Lifetime Renewals; Complete Training; Health/Dental Insurance; Life License AIRLINE CAREERS begin Required. C a l l here- Get FAA approved Aviation Tech training. Fi1-888-713-6020. nancial aid if qualified. Job Flatbed Drivers. New Pay placement assistance. Scale - Start @ .37 cpm. CALL Aviation Institute of Up to .04 cpm Mileage bo- Maintenance nus. Home weekends. In- 877-523-5807 surance & 401K. Apply @ AC0901 800-648-9915 Heavy Equipment Operator Training! Bulldozers, Backhoes, Excavators. 3 Weeks Hands On Pro gram. Local Job Place ment Assistance. National Certifications. GI Bill Benefits Eligible. 1-866-362-6497 AC1213

Achs Services - Heating and Air conditioning. All types and models, hot water heaters, light electrical and plumbing. Licensed and insured. (513)668-3775 (765)647-0439.



Ace Appliance-Reconditioned washers, dryers, refrigerators, ranges, freezers, and parts. Check out our furniture and antique appliances. 254 Charles A. Liddle Drive, Unit 7, Lawrenceburg. 812-537-0032. HP Compaq Computer CO 2000 Series, Genuine windows, home premium 64 Bits, converted to Win dows 8 &8.1 includes HP Deskjet 3510 printer,scanner,copier. Processor AMD, Duel core processor E-450, Purchased 2009, asking $350.00 Call 812-438-2139

GARAGE & 55 YARD SALES !!!-A-A-A YARD SALE DEADLINE BEFORE 10 A.M. FRIDAYS Holiday deadlines Thursday before 10 a.m. $15 four papers 25 words or less Call Harrison Press (513)367-4582 or Lawrenceburg (812)537-0063.

56 Sporting Goods

H&H Firearms. Guns, guns, guns! Rifles, pistols, shotguns, muzzle loaders. Call Dave or Connie. 812-926-1711. Invacare Top End Ex celerator 7 speed wheelchair bicycle. Never used. $1,900 new, asking $500. Call (513)543-0243.



2 new Pomeranian puppies (1- 6 months, 1- 8 weeks). Prefect Christmas Present Tax deductible for the DʼAndrea LaRosa Art Foundation. Accepting deposits now. 812-290-9588 or 812-290-1520.


2014 Outback 2.5i CVT


Owner Operator DEDI CATED HOME WEEKLY! Solos up to $175,000/year, $2500 Sign-on Bonus! Teams up to $350,000/year, $5000 Sign-on Bonus! Forward Air 888-652-5611





November 19 - November 21, 2013




Patrick & Teresa Martini

Many updates to this super 2 bdrm home! Newer furnace, windows, roof, electric service, more! Beautiful woodwork, built-ins, glass transoms, tall ceilings, well insulated, 2 decks, det garage/carport, & outbldg. Only $74,500.

812-623-8811 513-460-2754



KY: 859-525-2500 OHIO: 513-351-5400 7600 INDUSTRIAL RD., FLORENCE, KY Andy Held, Doug Schmidt, Joe Fangman or Dan Robke MON-THUR 9-8 • FRI 9-7 • SAT 9-6 • SUN 11-4

Willow Trace Apartments 812-438-3544

FRED CLARK Ohio/Indiana





Harrison – 3BR, 1BA, home close to high school. Very well kept home. 100% financing available! $129,900. Miami Heights – 5BR, 2BA,2 story. Hdwd flr thru-out. Must see to appreciate the room in this one! Price Reduced! $149,900.

Call us for all your real estate needs!

Rental Special - First Month Free Rent Security Deposit $350.00 2 Bedroom Apt. Second floor - 580.00 per month For income qualified applicants. 6974 Morning Sun Lane, Rising Sun, IN Total electric, appliances included Washer & Dryer hookups - Laundry facilities Patios/Balconies - Storage Area 24 hour emergency maintenance TDD 1-800-743-3533 Call today for availability • EOE

November 19 - November 21, 2013


SHARIʼS BERRIES- Order Mouthwatering Gifts! SAVE 20 percent on qualifying gifts over $29! Fresh Dipped berries starting at $19.99! Visit or Call 1-888-575-9509



Boxer puppies. for sale or trade. Ready 12/8. Tailed and dew claws removed. First shots. Parents on premises. Fancy fawns Wanted to buy: Goats, any and brindles. $250. Call variety, fair prices paid. (513)652-4555 859-250-2001 Shihtzu/Bichon, Tri-color, white/cream/black, non shedding. First shots, dewormed, 12 weeks old. 5 male $400, 1 female $500. Cash and carry only. Call or text (513)391-7420.


**SERTA MATTRESS** **SALE** Serta Mattress Queen SET Now $175 List $500. Serta Perfect Sleeper Queen SET now $399 LIst $1450 Can deliver. NEW w/warranty. Call 859-534-5107

DirectTV- Over 140 channels only $29.99 a month. Call Now! Triple Savings! $636.00 in Savings, Free Upgrade to Genie & 2013 NFL Sunday ticket free!! Start saving today! 1-800-246-2073 DISH TV Retailer- Starting at $19.99/month (for 12 mos.) & High Speed Internet starting at $14.95/month (where available.) SAVE! Ask About SAME DAY Installation! CALL Now! 1-800-283-0560 Firewood- 2 cords, split, seasoned firewood. Dump truck reasonable delivery. 2 cords $255. Call 812-637-2128. Geo. H. Bishop Lawrenceburg, In. Saw, 30 or more Stanley Planes, World War II O.P.A Ration Food Tokens, Red & Blue Tokens over 2,000, Photograph of Lawrenceburg. Ind. Flour Mill Town Talk Baseball Team. Call 812-926-1243






70 Posted Column

Absolutely no fishing, no swimming, no hunting, or trespassing permitted. Not responsible for any injuries or accidents on the property belonging to : Rod and Brenda Cafouras, 12476 Gordon lane, Dillsboro, IN 47018 2-13

Absolutely no fishing, no swimming, no hunting, or trespassing permitted. Not responsible for any injuries or accidents on the propPre-1900 barnwood for erty belonging to: Mark & sale. Located in Rising Eva Roll, End of DiefenSun. Call 812-756-1326 bach Road, Bright IN for more information. 47025 09-14

Buying or Selling?


Over $18 Million Sold Since 2010!

Ken Maddin

Absolutely no hunting or trespassing. No dirt bikes or motorized vehicles of any kind. Not responsible for accidents, injuries or fatalities on the property of Helen Amm & Teresa Stone, 18060 Union Ridge, Aurora, In 47001.

Absolutely no hunting, dog running, wood cutting, dumping, animal abandonment, motorized vehicles, bikes, trapping, firearms, or swimming. No trespassing of any kind for any reason. Not responsible for accidents, injuries or fatalities, to any person or personal property. Activities of any kind will not be tolerated. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense to the fullest extent of the law on the property of L.J. Backman, We buy and haul junk cars 6422 East Laughery & trucks with titles. Call Creek Rd., Aurora, IN 812-621-0961 or email 10-13 davesautosalvage1@gmai Absolutely no hunting, ing or trespassing of any kind. Not responsible for property or personal injury on the property of: George Hockl, Norkus & White Plains Rd., Manchester 2001 GMC Sonma. PewTownship, Aurora, IN ter, Sport Side Extended 4-14 Cab, bedliner/cover, 3rd door, 102,000 miles. Ask$6,000. C a l l Absolutely no hunting, fishing (513)543-0243. ing, dog running, woodcutting, dumping, animal abandonment, motorized vehicles, bikes, trapping, firearms, swimming, tree cutting, snowmobiling, creek rock hunting, turning 1959 Edsel needs motor around in private circle and 1960 Covair nice condrive or trespassing of any dition. Both for $6000. Bill kind for any reason . Not Yelton 513-218-5406 responsible for accidents, injuries or fatalities to per2012 Ford 350 super duty sons or personal property. 12 passenger van. 45,400 Activities of any kind will miles. $19000 OBO. Call not be tolerated. Violators will be prosecuted at their 812-571-4667. own expense to the fullest extent of the law on the Will Buy & Haul Scrap properties of:John NieCars & T r u c k s haus, 16827 St. Rt. 148, Aurora, Ind., 47001. (812)716-0781.

Bad teeth? Extractions and Dentures using oral sedations. Free Consultations. Dr. McCall info and before/after photos at m 317-596-9700


58 MISCELLANEOUS 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column


2 new Pomeranian puppies (1- 6 months, 1- 8 weeks). Prefect Christmas Present Tax deductible for the DʼAndrea LaRosa Art Foundation. Accepting deposits now. 812-290-9588 or 812-290-1520.

The Journal Press • The Harrison Press • R.S. Recorder/O.C. News • The Dearborn County Register

Real estate With Real Results

812.539.HOME • 513.519.0006

Absolutely no hunting, fishing or trespassing for any reason w/o written permission on the properties owned or leased by us. No excuses. Violators will be arrested and prosecuted. Harry and John Hud dleston, 8731 SR 56N, Aurora, IN or 5311 Yorkridge Road, Guilford, IN Absolutely no hunting, trapping, fishing, swim ming, trash dumping, woodcutting, motorized vehicles, firearms, or tres passing for any reason. Violators will be prose cuted. Not responsible for accidents or injuries on the property of: John Stegemiller, 24569 Hiltz Rd., Guilford, IN 47022. 11-12 Absolutely no hunting, trapping, woodcutting, motorized bikes, or trespassing for any reason or purpose. These activities are strictly forbidden and will not be tolerated. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. Also not responsible for accidents on the property of: Rodney & Arlene Miller 8824 North Hogan Rd., Aurora, IN 47001 08-14 Absolutely no hunting, trapping, fishing, swim ming, trash dumping, woodcutting, motorized vehicles, firearms, or tres passing for any reason. Violators will be prose cuted. Beware of dog. Not responsible for accidents or injuries on the property of: Perry & Tracy Boone, 18002 Lost Creek Lane, Lawrenceburg, IN 1-13

OPEN HOUSES SAT & SUN Moores Hill (L279151) OPEN SAT 2-4PM 13264 Cold Springs Rd-3br, 2.5 bath home on 6+ acs. $152,900 Cindy Johnston Aurora(L279008) OPEN SUN 2-4PM 10121 SR 48-4br, 1.5 bath home w/charm. 1.7 acs! $154,000 Cindy Johnston L'burg (L279042)OPEN 1-3PM-36 Pebble Beach- Luxury 2br,2bath ranch condo. Gas FP & 2C gar. $192,000 Sandy Hirsch Aurora (L279383) Mobile on 5 wooded acres. Many updates. 2C garage & storm shelter. $ 46,300 Ryan Goode HVL (L279408) Fabulous 5br,4bth home w/all the bells & whistles!!! Granite,SS,2 Mstr stes,Wet bar! $279,900 Sue Griffin Moores Hill (L279418) 3br ranch home on 10 acres. Full bsmt, Lg pond, Barn. Lease Option avail! $149,900 Debi Hornsby HVL (L279426) 3br, 3bth bi-level on 7/10 acre. Stone FP, Laminate, private deck & fenced yard. $109,000 Cindy Bond L'Burg (L279428) 2br,1.5 bth home w/ hdwd flrs, Sunrm, Full walk-out bsmt & wd'd view. $ 65,000 Sandy Hirsch Greendale (L279448) Duplex with basements & a decent yard. Each unit has 2 bdrms. Hdwd flrs! $125,000 Debi Hornsby Aurora (L279435) 3br, 2 bath home w/ river frtg & deep water access! Hdwd flrs, $124,900 Debi Hornsby Rising Sun (L279444) 3br, 2bath ranch on 3 acres! Full bsmt for expansion, deck & Barn. $154,900 Ken Maddin

537-HOME 438-3966

ABSOLUTELY no hunting/trapping, no fishing, no riding motorized vehicles or animals, and NO trespassing of any kind for any reason on the properties owned by: Nolte Farms, LLC – Nolte & Bells Branch Rds, Caesar Creek Twp, Dearborn County, Dillsboro, IN and Floyd P & Teresa Martini – North Hogan & Holt Rds, Manchester Twp, Dearborn County, Milan, IN. NO exceptions! Not responsible for any accidents or injuries of any kind. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. 11/14

Absolutely no trespassing for any reason. No fishing, hunting, trapping, dumping, woodcutting, or swimming. No motorized vehicles of any kind or 3 wheelers. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. Not responsible for any accidents or injuries on the property be longing to: Patricia Stewart, 13409 Wynnʼs Way, Moores Hill, IN 47032. 11-23-11

Absolutely no swimming, fishing, hunting or tres passing permitted, not responsible for any injuries or accidents on any property or lakes belonging to: Ralph Eugene Clark, Jr. and Mary Clark, 1505 Water Street, Hardin town, Lawrenceburg, IN Anyone caught in the auto salvage yard or above Absolutely No Trespassing property will be prose - for any reason. Violators cuted. 09-14 will be prosecuted at there own expense. No vehicles including ATVʼs, Motorcycles etc. Not responsible Absolutely no trespassing for any accidents or inju- of any kind - for any rea- ries on the property of son. It is illegal to tres - P.A.W.S. Humane Cenpass. No hunting, trapping, ter, 200 Charles A. Liddle trash dumping, wood cut- DR. Lawrenceburg, IN. ting, swimming, discharg- 47025 ing firearms or explosives of any kind, riding animals Absolutely no trespassing or bicycles, or any motor- for any reason including ized vehicles including motorized vehicles - huntATVʼs, quad runners, mo- ing of any kind (bow or torcycles, motor bikes, etc. gun - nor trapping) or sledNot responsible for prop- ding. Not responsible for erty damage, accidents. accidents, injuries or perInjuries or fatalities. Viola- sonal property. Violators tors will be prosecuted to will be prosecuted at their the full extent of the law. expenses to the fullest exThis is a 44 acre tract tent of the law on the propbounded on the south by erty of Irvin J. Hartman & Lutz Road and on the Frances M. Hartman, 221 north by Harley Springs Locust St., Greendale, IN Subdivision. Welbourne 47025 1-14 G. Williams, 4738 Lutz Rd., Guilford, Indiana. Absolutely No Trespassing for any reason. Violators 1-13 will be prosecuted. Not responsible for any acci dents or injuries on the The properties of: ABSOLUTELY NO TRES- Bowlins, Bordering on PASSING FOR ANY REA- Lipscomb Dr., Mud Lick SON. VIOLATORS WILL Creek and Rainbow BE PROSECUTED AT Road, Manchester TownTHEIR OWN EXPENSE. ship and 7327 Kaiser 19150 COLLIER RIDGE Drive, 2-15 GUILFORD, IN 47022. Absolutely No trespassing for any reason. Not re sponsible for any acci ABSOLUTELY NO TRES- dents or injuries on the PASSING FOR ANY REA- properties of Robert & SON. VIOLATORS WILL Deborah Lischkge, 9794 BE PROSECUTED AT Alans Branch, Moores Hill, IN 47032 2-14 THEIR OWN EXPENSE. 7152 KAISER DR. LAWAbsolutely no trespassing RENCEBURG, IN 47025 for any reason; no fishing, hunting, trapping, swimming or open fires. No moAbsolutely no trespassing torized bikes, 4-wheelers for any reason. Violators or other motorized vehiwill be prosecuted. Not re- cles. Violators will be sponsible for any acci - prosecuted at their own dents or injuries on the expense. We are not reproperties of Hidden Val- sponsible for any acci ley Lake, Inc, Hidden Val- dents or injuries on the ley Golf Club, Rupel De- property. Ryan Stroud velopment Corp., Coun- Heartland, Homestead try Acreage, Inc., Jacob Land Trust 4-13 Properties, bor Absolutely No Trespassing dered by Georgetown for any reason, no fishing, Road, Fairway Drive, Alhunting, trapping, dumppine Drive and Oberting ing, wood cutting, or swimRoad, Miller Township ming, no motorized bikes, and City of Greendale. 4-wheelers or other motor03-14 ized vehicles. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense, not responsible for any accidents on the Absolutely no trespassing property of: Gale Banta, for any reason. Violators 4304 State Road 48, Lawwill be prosecuted. Not re- renceburg, IN 47025 sponsible for any acci - 10-11 dents or injuries on the James, Absolutely no trespassing properties of Wilma, Samuel Goff and for any reason. Violators Carolyn Goff/Brown, will be prosecuted. Not re13337 Goff Lane, Moores sponsible for any acci Hill, In 09-14 dents of injuries on the property of: Tom & Kathy Klump Tower Rd., Lawrence burg Trojan Rd., Extending to Beneker Rd., St. Leon Kildeer Ln., Guilford Mosmeier Rd., Sunman 1-13

Moores Hill, 12830 St Rt 350. Spacious ranch both inside and out offering new flooring thru out, new kitchen, freshly painted, newer windows and roof too! Convenient location with immediate occupancy this 4 bdrm, 2 bath home has over 2100 sq ft of living space inside and nestled on 1.87 acres! $159,900. Call Todd Bischoff 513-616-0655. B1152I

Bischoff Realty


Absolutely no trespassing for any reason; no fishing, no hunting, trapping, swimming, no motorized vehicles, firearms, trash dumping, open fires, wood cutting, horseback riding, 4 wheelers, bikes. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. Not responsible for any injuries, accidents, fatalities. No trespassing, soliciting, or visitation from strangers, family, or friends without written consent from Ron and Debbie Seaver, 23718 James Lake Road, Guilford, IN 47022 04-14



HVL: NEW LISTING! All brick ranch w/3 bed, 2.5 baths, partially finished LL, & 8x44 deck. Immediate occupancy! $157,500 LOGAN: PRICE REDUCED! Remodeled farmhouse w/4 bed, 2 full bath newly updated & 2 half bath. Bonus rm above 3 car attached garage, kitchen has new countertops & flrs. $164,900 HARRISON: 2 bed, 2 bath ranch condo w/attached 2 car garage & home office in the Legacy Community. $154,900 BRIGHT: 3 bed, 2.5 bath custom built ranch has full basement w/walkout. Tiered composite decking and extensive upgrades. $299,900 LAWRENCEBURG: Affordable living with a great view! 2 bed condo w/ community pool, workout rm, & clubhouse. $89,900 HARRISON: 3 bed ranch sitting on nearly 2/3 ac on dead end st. w/ 1 and 2 car detached garages. $114,900 BRIGHT: 3 bed, 2 bath all brick ranch home on beautiful lot w/updated flooring, kitchen & baths. LL has family rm with wet bar, & blacktop driveway. $159,900 NEW ALSACE: 21.4 acres. Nice laying piece of land, mostly tillable. $139,900 SUNMAN: 33 acres w/driveway, water, & electric. $99,900 LOGAN: 55 acres w/2 home sites, city water & gas @ rd. $244,900 LOGAN: Lots 3 & 4 of Morgan’s Ridge Subdivision. Large lake, 6.78 acres, all city utilities available. $149,900 LOGAN: Lot 5 of Morgan’s Ridge Subdivision, all city utilities available, .76 acres. $29,900

Absolutely No Trespassing of any kind, for any reason at any time. No Excep tions! Owner not responsible for any accidents, injuries or fatalities. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. Tresa Manford 11510 North Hogan Road Aurora, IN 47001 5-14 ABSOLUTELY NO TRESPASSING OF ANY KIND, FOR ANY REASON OWNER NOT RESPONSIBLE FOR ANY ACCI DENTS, INJURIES, OR FATALITIES. VIOLATORS WILL BE PROSECUTED AT THEIR EXPENSE. SHELIA BLOCK 9163 OLD S.R. 350 AURORA, IN 47001 Absolutely no trespassing of any kind or for any reason. Not responsible for injuries or accidents on all property of Lischkge Motors, Inc. 10200 U.S 50 West, Aurora, IN 2-14 Absolutely no trespassing, hunting, fishing, swim ming, woodcutting, quad or cycle riding. Not responsible for accidents or injuries on the property of: Jim & Larry Gabbard, Lattire Farm, Gregory Bier (The Land) Union Ridge Road, Aurora, IN 47001 6-14 Absolutely no trespassing, hunting, quads, dirt bikes, or wood cutting. Not re sponsible for any injuries or accidents. Property consists of 10 acres. Richard and Melanie Wiedeman, 18554 Collier Ridge, Guilford, IN 47022 05-14 Absolutely no trespassing, hunting, firearms, woodcutting, trapping. No motorized vehicles of any kind. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense. Also not responsible for any injuries, accidents or fatalities on the property of: James Chrisman, Yorkridge Road, Guilford, IN 06-14 Absolutely no trespassing, hunting, trapping, trash dumping, tree cutting, tree damaging in any way, tree stands, firearms, bows, knives, or loitering. Not responsible for accidents, personal injuries, property damage, or fatalities. Violators will be prosecuted to the fullest extent of the law at their expense of the properties of Gerald Conn, Cove Circle East lots 2534 and 2535, Hidden Valley Lake. 08-14 Absolutely no trespassing, hunting, fishing, swim ming, trapping, horseback riding, woodcutting, motorized bikes, quad runners or 4-wheelers allowed for any reason. Not responsible for accidents or injury to anyone. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense to the full extent of the law on the property of: Darrell & Susan Sexton, 17537 Hillcrest Dr., Lawrenceburg, IN 470205. 5-12

$16.15 per hour!

Absolutely no trespassing, hunting, fishing, swim ming, trapping, horseback riding, woodcutting, motorized bikes, quadrunners or 4-wheelers allowed on my property for any reason. Not responsible for accidents or injury to anyone. Violators will b e prose cuted at their own expense to the full extent of the law on the property of: The Gary Steinmetz Farm, 9783 Wesseler Road, Sunman, IN 05-14

No hunting or shooting, no woodcutting,, littering or dumping, no motorized vehicles, machinery or trespassing. Not liable or responsible for injuries or accidents. Violators will be prosecuted if found on property of: Dennis G. and Ann J. Elder, 17800 Duncan Lane, Aurora, IN 7-12

No hunting, fishing or trespassing and not responsible for accidents or injuries on the property of: Jerome & Ruth Martini, York Ridge Absolutely no trespassing, Rd., Leatherwood Rd., no hunting, no woodcut- York Township. ting, no 4-wheeling, no quad running. Violators will No hunting, fishing or tresbe prosecuted at their own passing of any kind. Not expense. Not responsible responsible for property or for any accidents on the personal injury on the property of: Ronald W. property of: Maria Teresa Fields, 2488 Sneakville Maturana, 2194 Lake Rd., Lawrenceburg, IN Tambo Rd., Manchester, 47025. 11-13 IN Absolutely no trespassing, no hunting, no woodcutting, no walking, no sightseeing, no motorized vehicles. Violators will be prosecuted at their ex penses. Not responsible for accidents or injury on the property of: Patrick Holland 14130 Brown Rd. Moores Hill, IN 9-11 I-275 Enterprises, Inc., is the owner of property located in the Horseshoe Bottoms, Lawrenceburg Township, Dearborn County, Indiana, bounded on the West and North by the right-of-way of interstate Highway 275 and on the South by the Chessie Railroad right-of-way and on the eastern edge of the I-275 Lagoon (hereinafter called “the property”). Hunting, trapping, dis charging firearms, shooting arrows, fishing, turtle hunting, dog running, tree cutting, woodcutting, dumping, animal abandonment, hiking, bicycling, motor biking, operating quads or after ATV vehicles, horseback riding, sledding, ice skating, snowmobiling, bird watching, camping, operation of aircraft, swimming, row boating, motor boating, sailing, creek rock hunting, turning around or trespassing of any kind on the property for any reason is absolutely forbidden without written and signed permission of a duly authorized agent of I-275 Enterprises, Inc., I-275 Campgrounds, Inc., and-or Horseshoe Camp grounds. I-275 Enter prises, Inc. 119 Walnut St., Lawrenceburg, IN 47025 09-14

No hunting, fishing or trespassing for any reason. Not responsible for any injuries occurring on the property owned by: Stonegate Property Owners, Bordering on Stonegate Dr. & Essex Lane. 05-14 No hunting, fishing, four wheeling, hiking, or gardening of any kind. Joan Fidler will not be held liable for any injuries ac quired on the property on both sides of 10419 Chesterville Road, next to 10095 Chesterville Road, and across from 10386 Chesterville Road. Violators will be prosecuted. 4-14 No hunting, fishing, or trespassing without written permission on the Chipman farm. 7442 White Road, Rising Sun, Indiana . Violators will be prosecuted. 05-15 No hunting, fishing, or trespassing for any reason and not responsible for any injuries occurring on the property owned by: Hidden Valley Lake Property Owners Associa tion, Bordering on Stateline Road and Georgetown Road, Lawrenceburg, In 1-13 No hunting, fishing, swimming or trespassing and not responsible for accidents on the property of: Robert & Beth Baylor, 6223 St. Rd. 48, Law renceburg, IN 1 -13

No hunting, fishing, trapping or trespassing or ATVʼs. Violators will be prosecuted at own ex pense, Not responsible for accidents or injuries on the property of, Dennis and Cindy Meyung, 10998 County Farm Rd, Aurora, No bikes, skateboards, IN, 47001, 12-13 roller blades. No trespassing for any reason; not re- No hunting, no ATV/bike sponsible for injuries or ac- riding, no wood cutting cidents on property of: without written permission. Dillsboro Civic Club, Not responsible for per 9824 Central Ave. and sonal or property injury on 12930 North St., Dills - property owned by: Miboro, IN (formerly chael and Roberta HankDoctors Bldg . ) ins, Cranes Run Road, 09-14 Logan Township 1-13

BARTENDER WANTED American Legion Post 231, in Aurora IN, is taking applications for a bartender. Please stop at Post for an application.

Absolutely no trespassing for any reason: no fishing, hunting, trapping, or swimming; no motorized bikes, 4-wheelers or other motorized vehicles. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense; also we are not responsible for any accidents on the property of: Bieliauskas Family, 1230 Justis Rd., Lawrence burg, IN 47025 4-14 Absolutely no trespassing for any reason. Not re sponsible for any injuries or accidents. Town of Moores Hill Properties, Moores Hill, IN 47032 4-14 Absolutely no trespassing for any reason. Will not be responsible for any accidents or fatalities. Violators will be fined and prosecuted on the property of: Mark & Bonnie Pennington, 12947 N. Hogan Rd., Aurora, In 47001 5-13 Absolutely no trespassing for any reason, not responsible for accidents or injuries. Violators will prosecuted at their own ex penses.: The Beverly J. Neihardt Trust, 14950 Old State Road 350, Moores Hill, IN 8-13 Absolutely no trespassing of any kind allowed on all properties belonging to Ola & Julie Miller. No exceptions. Not responsible for injuries, accidents or fatalities. No vehicles of any kind, horseback riding, etc, unless written permission is given. Ola & Julie Miller, 11302 N. Hogan Rd., Aurora, IN 47001 2-12

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600 Wilson Creek Rd. • Lawrenceburg, IN 47025 (812) 537-8120 • (513) 564-8000 ext 8120 • FAX (812) 537-1977 For an up-to-date listing of job opportunities at DCH, visit our website at or call our JOB HOTLINE at 537-8121 or 1-800-676-5572, 24 hours a day.

The Journal Press • The Harrison Press • R.S. Recorder/O.C. News • The Dearborn County Register

70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column No trespassing for any reason. Not responsible for accidents or injuries. Marshall Alford 15778 W. County Line Rd. Moores Hill, IN 10-12

No hunting, no motorized bikes or vehicles, no trespassing of any kind and not responsible for accidents, violators will be prosecuted on the property of: Stanley Harmeyer & Sondra Lewis 22643, 22747, 22915 Jackson Ridge, Lawrenceburg, IN 09-14

No trespassing for any reason. Not responsible for any accidents, Injuries, fatalities or personal property. This applies to all property owned by us.Beware of dog. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expence. Randy & Mary Lynn Hayes, 3382 Sneakville Rd., Law No hunting, trespassing, renceburg IN, Also quad or dirt bike riding on Goose Run, Aurora, IN the property of Bill and 2-14 Donna J. Fisher located at 6919 E. Laughery Creek Road, Aurora. No trespassing for any No hunting, woodcutting or reason. Not responsible trespassing and not re - for injuries or accidents. sponsible for accidents on Violators will be prose the property of: Joseph cuted at their own expense and Edna Imholt, 8289 on the properties of: Wm. Leatherwood R o a d , G. Rudicil, Barber Rd., Yorkville, Guilford, IN Gobblerʼs Knob Rd., W. 4-14 Harrison, IN 1-14


No Trespassing for any reason. Not responsible for accidents, injuries or fatalities to persons or property. The Kremer Family 28483 Barber Rd. West Harrison, IN 47060 9-12 NO TRESPASSING for any reason. Not responsible for any accidents, injuries or any fatalities on property of Betty J. Weber, Bloom Road Moores Hill, Indiana 47032. Violators will be prosecuted at their expense.

No trespassing without written permission and not responsible for accidents or injury on the property of Jim and Beth Marting, 6960 Nelson Road, Aurora, IN 47001 - in Ohio County. 9-14 No trespassing. Not re sponsible for personal or property injury on the prop- No trespassing, or hunting, erty of: Rita Bennett, 170 on the farm of : Barry & and 172 Conwell Street, Judy Pruss, Rt. 50 Mt. Aurora, IN 4 7 0 0 1 Tabor Rd., Aurora, IN 05-14 3-13

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SALES & INSTALLATION Pre-finished or Site Finished Dust Containment System Available


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No trespassing of any kind on property of : All Rite Ready Mix Of Indiana, LLC, 10513 Morgans Branch Road, Aurora, IN 2-13

No trespassing of any kind for any reason on the properties of the Tri-Township Water Corporation. Violators will be prose cuted at their own ex pense. Also not responsible for any accidents, injuries, or fatalities. Tri-Town Water Corporation No trespassing of any kind on the properties & private drive of Marvin Zimmer 28817 Evergreen Lane, West Harrison, IN 47060 08-14

November 19 - November 21, 2013


No hunting, no fishing, no bike riding, absolutely no trespassing on the property of: Irene Beckett Estate, 1005 Nowlin Avenue, Property on west side of Tanners Creek 08-14







Trade books for store credits

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We are here to help you with all your landscaping and lawn care needs. Call Julio @ 812-537-9855 or 513-509-8154

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To advertise in the Service Directory or for more information, call 812-537-0063 or 513-367-4582

November 19 - November 21, 2013

The Journal Press • The Harrison Press • R.S. Recorder/O.C. News • The Dearborn County Register

70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column

No trespassing, hunting, fishing, trapping or dumping of any kind. Absolutely no motorized vehicles, bikes, quadrunners or 4-wheelers allowed on my property. Not responsible for accidents, injuries or fatalities. Beware of dogs. Violators will be prose cuted at their expense to the fullest extent of the law. Jeffrey Long, 9027 Old St. Rd 350 & 13385 Dean Rd., Aurora, In 47001. 9-14

No trespassing, not re sponsible for personal or property injury on the property of: Midwest Data Inc., 326 Walnut St., Lawrenceburg, IN 47025 4-14

No trespassing, soliciting , or visitation from strangers, family, or friends without written consent by Billie R. Powell on my properties located on North Hogan Rd.Billie R. Powell No trespassing, hunting, 10514 North Hogan Rd. fishing, wood cutting, four Aurora, IN 47001. 3/13 wheeling or tree cutting. Not responsible for accidents, injuries, or fatalities No trespassing. No fishing, of any persons or personal no swimming, no hunting property. Violators will be or four wheelers. Not reprosecuted at their own sponsible for accidents or expense. Cindy & Mi- injury of any kind on my chael McAndrew, 19446 property. Barb HornAnderson Rd., Law - berger and family 9758 renceburg, IN 47025. E. Co. Rd. 1350 N, Sunman, IN 47041 No trespassing, hunting, 07-14 fishing, wood cutting, four wheeling or tree cutting. Not responsible for accidents, injuries, or fatalities of any persons or personal Private property. Abso property. Violators will be lutely no trespassing of prosecuted at their own any kind on all properties expense. Debi & Stephan belonging to Dana and Weisickle. No exKraeling 7233 Bonnell, Phyllis ceptions. Not responsible Guilford, Indiana 47022 for any injuries, accidents, 05-14 or fatalities. No vehicles of No trespassing, hunting, any kind allowed to drive or park without fishing, wood cutting, four through written permission. Dana wheeling or tree cutting. & Phyllis Weisickle Not responsible for acci- 12904 Probst Rd, Aurora, dents, injuries or fatalities IN 47001 to any persons or personal property. David & Michelle Fluegeman, South Hogan Road, Dillsboro, In 47018 1-13

70 Posted Column 70 Posted Column

No trespassing! No hunting, tree stands, firearms, bows, trapping, fireworks, motorcycles or quads. Not responsible for accidents. Violators will be prose cuted at their expense. Lowell & Donna Hollins, 10625 St. Rt. 262, Dillsboro, IN. 10/14 No trespassing, hunting, 4 wheeling etc. on property owned by Ken and Kathy Scherzinger or other owned entities on North Hogan Rd. between SR 48 and Holt Rd., Dear born County Indiana. Not responsible for any accidents of any kind. 5-14 No Trespassing. Not responsible for accidents or injury on the property of: Larry and Kim Jackson, 6720 Lipscomb Rd., Lawrenceburg, IN 47025.

No trespassing, hunting, 4-wheeling or motorcycles. Not responsible for accidents or injury of any kind on the property of: John Kemme, 24464 State Line Rd., Lawrenceburg, IN 7-13 No trespassing, hunting, 4-wheeling or motor vehicles of any kind. Not responsible for accidents or injuries of any kind on the property of: Mark & Roberta Klem, Seldom Seen Estates, Lot #1,#2, #3, 22505 State Line Rd., Bright, IN 06-14 Positively no trespassing on the property of 10391 Huesman Rd. without owners presence. Danger on property. Not responsible for accidents. Robert and Darlene Meyer, 8642 Martin Rd., Dillsboro, IN 47018. 03-14

No trespassing, hunting, four-wheeling or motor vehicles of any kind. Not responsible for accidents or injuries of any kind on the properties of Mike & Sylvia Heninger or Heniger Properties LLC on Woods Rd. Lawrencburg, IN 47025 No trespassing, no fishing, no hunting or artifact hunting. Nick Domaschko, Ohio County, 9748 St. Rd. 56 N., Aurora, In 47001 6-14 No trespassing, no hunting or fishing. Absolutely no 4 wheelers or motorized vehicles of any kind. Not responsible for accidents or injuries on the property of: Earl & Thomas Sullivan, 18253 & 18350 Keller Rd., Lawrenceburg, IN 5-13 No trespassing, no hunting, violators will be prosecuted. Not responsible for accidents on the property of: Glen & LaVerne Burkhardt, Corner of Keller Rd., & SR 48, Lawrenceburg, In 1-14


No Trespassing! Abso lutely no hunting, trapping, trash dumping, woodcutting, discharging firearms or fireworks or explosives of any kind, riding motorized vehicles or animals. Not responsible for property damage, accidents, injuries or fatalities. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense to the fullest extent of the law on the property of: Joseph F. Bayer, Jr. & Donna S. Bayer, 17365 Church Rd., Lawrenceburg, In 47025 1-13 No trespassing! Absolutely no hunting, trapping, trash dumping, woodcutting, discharging firearms or fireworks or explosives of any kind, riding motorized vehicles or animals. Not re sponsible for property damage, accidents, injuries or fatalities. Violators will be prosecuted at their own expense to the fullest extent of the law on the property of: David L. Shuter & Deborah L. Shuter, Church Rd., Lawrenceburg, IN 47025 11-13

Oxbow Inc. and Oxbow of Indiana, Inc. (”Oxbow”) are the owners of property located in the area com monly known as Horse shoe Bottoms, Lawrenceburg Township, Dearborn County, Indiana. Most of Oxbowʼs land is located between I-275 to US 50 exit ramp, the CSX tracks, and the levee along US 50 and the Argosy entrance road. Oxbow also owns land immediately west of I-275 between the CSX tracks and the Ohio River, as well as land east of I-275 between the CSX tracks, the Ohio River, and the state line. Maps of Oxbowʼs properties are available on our website at Oxbow,Ind. land is a wildlife sanctuary. Hunting, trapping, discharge of firearms, and the shooting of arrows is prohibited except in certain designated areas and only with the written permission of Oxbow. ATVʼs may not be operated on Oxbow property at any time. Operating other motorized vehicles (except for the purpose of ap proved farming and land management operations) off clearly established roads or on a road in any manner contributing to the need to repair the road is prohibited. Those who operate a motor vehicle on Oxbow property do so at their own risk, and are advised that the dirt roads may be impassable when wet. Under no circum stances will Oxbow be responsible for damage to a vehicle or injury to its occupants. Bank fishing only with appropriate license is al lowed and is monitored by conservation officers. Camping, bonfires, and overnight parking are prohibited. Swimming in streams, lakes and other watercourses is strictly prohibited, as are motorized watercraft of any sort. Removing, destroying or disturbing wildlife and plants, or farm crops with out express written consent of Oxbow is prohibited. Oxbow property is regularly patrolled by law enforcement officers who have been instructed to prosecute all violators. Activities such as bird watching, hiking and the activities not expressly prohibited by these rules or state law may be done at ones own risk. Oxbow is not responsible for any injuries occurring on the property for those wishing to visit. Those in doubt of the lawfulness of their activity on Oxbow properties are encouraged to first contact: Oxbow, 854 Ligoria Avenue, Cincinnati, Ohio 45218 04-14

LEGAL NOTICE Public Notice The Southwest Local School Districtʼs Unaudited general purpose external financial statements for fiscal year 2013 are available for public inspection at the District Office located at 230 South Elm St., Harrison, Ohio 45030.

307 Harrison Avenue • Harrison, OH


Warm the Children Providing New Winter Clothing For Needy Children Winter weather is just around the corner and children in Dearborn County need your help!

How can I help, you ask?

It’s easy! Please fill out the form below indicating how you would like to help children in need this year and submit it to:

Warm the Children c/o Brooke Thies Register Publications P.O. Box 4128 Lawrenceburg, IN 47025

Or stop by our office at 126 W. High Street in Lawrenceburg. You can also reach our office at 812-537-0063 for information or questions, or to sign up to be a volunteer shopper. * Families interested in receiving help must contact Kimberly Elliot at SIEOC 812-926-1585 or toll free at 888-292-5475 or visit 110 Importing St, Aurora, IN 47001. Enclosed is my donation to Warm the Children

name: address:



ZiP: do not include my name in the published list of donors (Circle One)

yes! I would like to make a donation and be a volunteer shopper. yes! I would like to make a donation only. Please make check payable to Warm the Children. Donations are tax deductible.




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NEW 2013 RAM


J3500 • MSRP $25,040 1 AT THIS PRICE








J3439 • MSRP $30,770 2 AT THIS PRICE

BUY NOW $38,380

J3215 • MSRP $44,380 • 1 AT THIS PRICE





ONLY $19,740


SAVE INCLUDES $2,000 REBATE For use on White/lighter backgrounds

7,500 OFFSAV








J3203 • MSRP $24,970 • 1 AT THIS PRICE

5,000 Master Sheet/


1-855-449-6658 Rt. 32 - I-275, Exit 63B


J3547 • MSRP $43,430 • 1 AT THIS PRICE


9,000 OFF




**Bring in a written offer from a non-Wyler dealership and we’ll beat it by $500. On an identically equipped vehicle in stock. Excludes all employee purchase plans. All base consumer rebates deducted to achieve sale prices, additional incentives may be available. All pricing subject to any dealer add ons. In stock units only, subject to prior sale, Vehicle/equipment may vary from photo. Chrysler Jeep Dodge and Ram are registered trademarks of Chrysler GROUP, LLC. EPA estimates based on manufacturers testing. All offers plus tax, license and fees. Expires 11/26/2013.

Pantone Process Black @ 77% opacity

Pantone Process Black @ 55% opacity

Pantone Process Black @ 39% opacity

Pantone 200C


The Journal Press • The Harrison Press • R.S. Recorder/O.C. News • The Dearborn County Register

November 19 - November 21, 2013

Ray Perin to their sales team Ray

The dearborn county register 11 21 13  
The dearborn county register 11 21 13