My brother and I get together almost every Monday. Sometimes our nephew joins. Sometimes it’s just us.
"The subject is on fire," the police dispatcher said. "It will be a minute before I am en route," veteran officer Mark Dawson replied.
“Give me your tired, your poor, your huddled masses yearning to breathe free, The wretched refuse of your teeming shore. Send these, the homeless, tempest-tost to me, I lift my lamp beside the golden door!”
"My wife and I, my brother and sister-in-law, and my mom drove from Terre Haute to Aurora to see the Ohio River town of 3,700 residents again. Aurora looked dapper in its 200th year."
Let's say you're the head of an organization and an employee resigned after pleading guilty to drunken driving and leaving the scene of an accident.
I’m at the Blind Rehabilitation Center on the Edward Hines Jr. Veterans Administration Hospital campus. About 35 veterans ranging in age from 23 to 96, all with limited or no vision, take their mid-day meals here in the dining room.
I lived for the better part of two years in the late 1980s in the Dayton area, first in nearby Middletown, Ohio, then in Centerville, essentially a suburb of Dayton.
I’ve spent a lot of years in the Indiana Statehouse, but paid more attention to the living beings there than the stone replicas of Hoosiers past.
NASHVILLE, Ind. – It has been fascinating to watch Mike and Karen Pence orchestrate his ascension onto the national stage. It has been a meticulous crusade of control. As a congressman and governor of Indiana, Mike Pence rarely strayed from a tight set of talking points. His inner circle is constricted, calculating and guarded.
To the best of my recollection, there were no secret agents attending Prairieton Elementary School in the late 1960s.
I’ll bet you thought I’d write about last week's mass murders in El Paso, Texas, and Dayton, Ohio. But I won't. What can I say to you that you don’t already know?
In the digital age more and more business that used to be conducted on paper is going digital, but we must concede that in some cases the old-fashioned ways are best, and voting is one of those cases.
Here we go again. In what seems to be a never-ending quest to reward low-skilled labor and the failure to get a post-secondary education, we are having a discussion in this country about raising the minimum wage to $15 an hour.
Part I of this column focused last month on the natural history of the European honeybee, which was so vital to the first North America settlers that they brought it with them from Europe. Today, we’ll look inside an actual beehive.
This Week's Circulars
A visitation was held for Robert Thombleson on Thursday, Aug. 15, 2019, from 10 a.m. to 1 p.m. at Ed Lee Mortuary Downtown Chapel. Graveside services followed at Bethany Cemetery, with Pastor Bryon Holtsclaw officiating. Pallbearers were Joshua Thombleson, Shaun Thombleson, Donny McCormick, …
Alan Nash, 65, of Washington, passed away at 1 p.m. Wednesday, Aug. 14, 2019, at St. Vincent Hospital in Evansville. He was born May 4, 1954, in Daviess County, Indiana, to the late Harley and Barbara (Powers) Nash. Alan was a 1972 graduate of Washington High School. He joined the Indiana Na…
Bobbie Jean Streeter passed away Aug. 10, 2019, in the Cascades of the Sierra Lodge in Spanish Springs, Nevada, at the age of 74. Jean was born in Pekin, Illinois, on May 6, 1945, to Robert H. and Geraldine (Dodge) Rach. The family moved to Washington, Indiana, where Jean graduated with hono…
- Police in Evansville nab man wanted in Daviess County
- Loogootee man in jail in connection to apparent attack on woman
- Martin County files stiffer charge on Washington man
- Fires damage homes in northern Daviess County
- Suspicious man creates concern at school
- Curt Hopf ruled ineligible by IHSAA to play for Barr-Reeve
- Dant steps down from county council seat
- ND Class of 1974 holds reunion
- North Daviess County businessman dies in crash
- Bethel United Methodist Church welcomes pastor