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Today's News

  • News gathering Santa letters

    TELL CITY — The News staff has again been asked to gather letters to Santa Claus for publication Dec. 22.

    Letters can be addressed in care of The News and mailed to P.O. Box 309, Tell City, IN 47586. Letters can also be dropped off at 537 Main St. or sent via e-mail to editor@perrycounty news.com. Letters must be received by Nov. 30.

  • Offices closed for Veterans Day

    PERRY COUNTY – Most governmental offices will be closed Friday in observance of Veterans Day. In Tell City, City Hall will be closed for the day. Trash pickup in Tell City today will include Wednesday’s and Thursday’s routes.

    The county courthouse and courthouse annex in Cannelton will be closed. There will be no mail delivery Friday.

  • Art display continues at banks

    PERRY COUNTY – A Tell City Regional Arts Association-sponsored display of art made by offenders at Branchville Correctional Facility is at Old National Bank through Tuesday.

    Fifth Third Bank will then host the display for a week. German American Bank hosted artwork from the facility last week and early this week.

  • Hydrant flushing planned in Cannelton, Troy

    PERRY COUNTY – Cannelton Utilities will begin flushing hydrants Monday, starting on First Street and moving into others of the city.

    Troy’s water utility will flush hydrants Thursday and Friday, Nov. 17-18.

    Residents of both communities may notice discolored water and should be cautious when doing laundry during times crews are in their areas.

  • Man jailed after search nets drugs, suspected psychedelic mushrooms

    TELL CITY – A Kentucky man was jailed early Sunday after a traffic stop allegedly led police to unauthorized prescription medication and psychedelic mushrooms.

    Jacob D. Shively, 29, of 9660 E. State Road 144 E., Hawesville, Ky., faces two counts of possession of a controlled substance.

    Patrolman Derrick Lawalin responded to a call about a possible intoxicated driver. He made contact with Shively at the Circle S convenience store at Main and Payne streets.

  • City group plans chili competition, Christmas event

    TELL CITY – The Tell City Beautification Committee will host its second annual chili cook-off during “A Christmas Celebration” from 2 to 4 p.m. Nov. 27 in City Hall Park and along the Main Street parade route. The street will be closed in preparation for the parade.

    The committee is looking for individuals and businesses that are interested in making their best pot of chili for a panel of judges and the public to vote on their favorite. Two awards will be given; one for the best chili judged by the panel and one for the people’s choice.

  • TCHS inducts new members into NHS

    TELL CITY – Tell City Junior-Senior High School has announced that nine juniors and seniors were inducted into the Tell City High School chapter of National Honor Society in a ceremony held Nov. 3 in the school auditorium.

    The program was led by NHS officers Sarah Goffinet, president; Klyne Waninger, vice president; Kaylie Miller, secretary; Hana Reed, treasurer; Rachel Woznicki, historian and Jordan Heck, activities director, along with Brad Ramsey, the school’s principal.

  • Enrollment under way for county’s 4-H program

    PERRY COUNTY – Open enrollment has begun for Perry County 4-H and all youth in grades kindergarten through 12th grade may join, said Renate Warner, Purdue Extension Educator for 4-H Youth.

    “4-H is the perfect fit for any family,” Warner said. “4-H lets members set their own schedule and they can learn about whatever they wish. They get to play games with kids their age, do community service projects that help build a resume for scholarships and they have the opportunity to earn trips and scholarships.”

  • Sheriff may buy truck for animal-control, other needs

    By KEVIN KOELLING, Managing Editor

    TELL CITY – During discussion Monday about a revised animal-control ordinance, County Commissioner Bill Amos said Sheriff Lee Chestnut “has come up with an idea to help us out, since there won’t be money for an animal-control officer.”

  • Commissioners may adopt animal-control ordinance today (read it here - UPDATED)

    By KEVIN KOELLING, Managing Editor