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Today's News

  • Christmas wonder
  • Fire damages home in Troy

    TROY - A Thursday morning fire left heavy damage to a mobile home in Troy, the town's fire chief said, and a fund has been set up at a local bank to help the displaced family.

    Firefighters were called to 515 Market St. after Mary Wedding called to report the fire in the home rented by her daughter, Dayna (Bateman) Clifton. Fire Chief Pudder Linne said the blaze began in the kitchen's oven and gutted that room.

    There was smoke damage to the rest of the residence.

    A fund to help Clifton and her two sons, ages 16 and 18, has been established at First State Bank.

  • Drug case cash, car forfeited

    TELL CITY - Cash and a car seized during a drug bust have been forfeited and will go into a fund that will benefit the Tell City Police Department, Chief Greg Hendershot said last month.

    The $8,747 in cash will go into a law-enforcement fund, he told the city's board of public works and safety, while the car will be kept by the department.

  • Vandals attack again; more vehicles damaged

    TELL CITY - Police officers in Tell City want the public's help in finding those responsible for breaking vehicle windshields in several areas of the city last week.

    Tell City Police Sgt. Lynn Wooldridge said approximately a dozen calls were received about cracked or broken windshields and rear windows. He said the damage was caused by someone throwing rocks and occurred late Nov. 25 or early Nov. 26.

    Anyone with information is asked to call the department at 547-7068 or the department's anonymous tip line at 547-9563.

  • In step with the holidays
  • 'Build and neglect' hurting us all

    By Jack Joyce

    It is unfortunate when The News reports the failure of the referendum on the Tell City-Troy Township School bond issue. There is no doubt that the school corporation needs to catch up with four decades of neglect.

    There should not be any surprise from current policy boards or current management. Build it and let it fall down from neglect is not what the voters expect from their elected and appointed officials.

  • PC boys team relies on quickness, depth

    LEOPOLD—The frontline was the main strength of Perry Central’s boys basketball team last year, but Coach Matt Carter thinks it could be perimeter play this year.

    “I think our perimeter play’s pretty good,” he said. “We’re pretty deep at the guard position. I think ball-handling will be a strength.”

    The Commodores return two frontline players from last year’s 9-13 team. But one of them, Alex Rogier, has played every position from center to guard so Carter included him among the depth at guard.

  • Trojans pull away from Bulldogs in second half

    CANNELTON—After leading by one point at halftime, Cannelton’s shooting went cold in the second half and the Bulldogs lost to Wood Memorial 54-40 in boys basketball Wednesday.

    The Bulldogs hit 6 of 18 three-point shots in the first half, including a 30-footer by Ethan Patton at the buzzer to put them ahead 26-25.

    But they made only 1 of 10 from beyond the arc in the second half. And that one came with 2:54 left in the game, after the Trojans had already built a 51-35 lead.

  • Hayes sets TC rebounding mark in loss to Reitz

    EVANSVILLE—McKenzie Hayes scored 38 points and grabbed at least 22 rebounds but Tell City lost to Reitz 81-60 in girls basketball Tuesday.

    Coach John Lyons was getting the rebounding statistics off Tell City’s videotape of the game, but there were about three minutes missing on it.

    He planned to get Reitz’s tape to see how many rebounds Hayes had in the missing minutes.

  • Pioneers outwrestle Tell City

    TELL CITY—Boonville won six of the 11 matches actually wrestled and also took advantage of three Tell City forfeits to beat the Marksmen 54-24 in wrestling Tuesday.

    “We knew it was going to be tough, giving up 18 points,” said Tell City Coach Joe Litherland.

    The Marksmen also used a reserve in one weight class because their starter had missed a practice the previous week.

    “You could tell it was our first match—we’ve got some things to work on,” said Litherland. “It was their sixth match.”