Over Fifty February 2013

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Over Fifty February 2013


<ul><li><p>overoveroverStandard MailU.S. Postage PAIDPermit No. 16Dillsboro, IN</p><p>FEBRUARY 2013REGISTER PUBLICATIONS 2013 </p><p>February 1953Workers at Byron-Jackson </p><p>company were on strike.</p><p>Ralph Mason had been appointed Dear-born County Service Of-ficer.</p><p>Greendale school superinten-</p><p>dant J. C. Senitza announced that more classrooms would be added to the school building.</p><p>The remains of the Poketown </p><p>neighborhood in Lawrenceburg (west of the levee) had been de-liberately burned down to make room for a power plant distribu-tion center.</p><p>State engineers had recommend-</p><p>ed two sites in Greendale and one in Aurora for the proposed Dear-</p><p>born County Hospital.</p><p>The Lawrenceburg Ti-gers were scheduled to play against the Guilford Wildcats in the basket-ball sectional tourney.</p><p>Expanded telephone service </p><p>was on the way for rapidly grow-ing rural areas near Bright. </p><p>Chris McHenry is Dearborn County Historian, and complies Happenings from the Past for The Dearborn County Register each week. This column will focus on one month a year from 60 years ago.</p><p>BACK TO THE FIFTIES</p><p>Poketown razed for power plant</p><p>CHRIS MCHENRY</p><p>ONE GENERATION TO ANOTHER</p><p>1</p><p>INSURANCE AND INVESTMENT PRODUCTS ARE: NOT A DEPOSIT; NOT FDIC INSURED; NOT INSURED BY ANY FEDERAL GOVERNMENT AGENCY; NOT GUARANTEED BY THE BANK; MAY GO DOWN IN VALUE.</p><p>RELY ON FRIENDSHIPBruce Murray</p><p>DILLSBORO</p><p>12926 Bank Street</p><p>877-667-5101cell - 812-584-2994</p><p>Don CallLAWRENCEBURG</p><p>110 W Eads Parkway</p><p>877-667-5101cell - 812-584-0212</p><p>Andy SchwegmanBATESVILLE</p><p>110 W Eads Parkway</p><p>877-667-5101cell - 513-460-7342</p><p>Dale ShultzRISING SUN</p><p>(in The Friendship State Bank)</p><p>877-667-5101cell - 513-519-8178</p><p>Becky TurnerVERSAILLES</p><p>(in The Friendship State Bank)</p><p>877-667-5101cell - 812-756-0310</p><p>Tom LewisDILLSBORO</p><p>12926 Bank Street</p><p>877-667-5101cell - 812-584-1708</p><p>CALL US FOR THE BEST </p><p>SERVICE &amp; GREAT RATES. </p><p>WE SHOP TOP COMPANIES </p><p>&amp; BRING YOU SAVINGS !We represent many of the very </p><p>best companies, such as Allstate, </p><p>Hanover, Pekin, and more... </p><p>Tami ThayerVevay</p><p>217 West Main Street</p><p>877-667-5101</p><p>Matthew FoxLAWRENCEBURG</p><p>110 W Eads Parkway</p><p>877-667-5101cell - 513-295-2644</p><p>LYDIA MORATH/REGISTER PUBLICATIONSLeft: Timothy, left, and Travis Sullivan, center, talk with World War II veteran Capt. Bill McClure. Travis Sullivan recently returned home from duty in Afghanistan.</p></li><li><p>LifeTime Resources SNAC Menu February 2013</p><p>Phone: 432-6200 or 1-877-234-3641Friday 02/01</p><p>Oven Fried Chickenor</p><p>Glazed HamCountry Potatoes</p><p>Broccoli and CauliflowerGlazed Fruit</p><p>Diet - Fruit CocktailMonday 02/04 Tuesday 02/05 Wednesday 02/06 Thursday 02/07 Friday 02/08</p><p>Honey Baked Chicken Thigh Sausage/Onions/Peppers Beef Spaghetti Casseroleor or or Sliced Turkey Breast/Gravy Hamburger Patty </p><p>Dijon Pork Patty Pork Rib Patty Brunswick Stew or orWhipped Potatoes Macaroni and Cheese Green Peas / Mushrooms Breaded Chicken/Gravy Breaded Fish</p><p>Seasoned Green Beans Italian Vegetables Tossed Salad Whipped Potatoes Potato WedgesWheat Bread Hot Dog Bun Texas Bread Country Tomatoes Hamburger Bun</p><p>Peaches and Pears Apple Pie Fresh Orange Pineapple Tidbits Apple Raisin CompoteDiet - Same Diet - Apple Pie Assorted Salad Dressing Diet - Same Mayonnaise/Mustard</p><p>Diet - Same Diet - Hot Apple SlicesMonday 02/11 Tuesday 02/12 Wednesday 02/13 Thursday 02/14 Friday 02/15</p><p>Turkey Ham / White Beans Dijon Pork Patty Swiss Steak Chicken Pot Pie Roast Beef with Gravyor or or or or</p><p>Swedish Meatballs Savory Chicken Potato Crusted Fish Lemon Pepper FishStewed Tomatoes Garlic Rotini Delmonico Potatoes Scalloped Tomatoes Macaroni and Cheese</p><p>Spinach Mixed Vegetables Glazed Carrots Brussels Sprouts BroccoliCornbread Muffin Fresh Banana Diced Pears Wheat Roll Fresh Orange</p><p>Peaches Pineapple Upside Down Cake Diet - Same Peach Pie Birthday CakeDiet - Same Diet - Cake Diet - Peach Pie Diet - Cake</p><p>Monday 02/18 Tuesday 02/19 Wednesday 02/20 Thursday 02/21 Friday 02/22Chicken Cacciatore Pork Tenderloin/Gravy Beef Chili Oven Fried Chicken</p><p>Holiday or or or orSmothered Meatballs Baked Chicken Breast Turkey Breast / Gravy Tuna Noodle Au Gratin </p><p>Office Closed Penne Noodles Chicken Gravy Baked Potato Green BeansItalian Vegetables Whipped Potatoes Coleslaw Corn and Limas</p><p>Peach Pie Spring Vegetables Saltine Crackers Wheat BreadDiet - Peach Pie Strawberry Fruited Gelatin Apple Crisp Peaches and Pears</p><p>Diet - Fruited Gelatin Diet - Hot Apple Slices Diet - SameMonday 02/25 Tuesday 02/26 Wednesday 02/27 Thursday 02/28</p><p>Baked Turkey Ham Lasagna Casserole Beef Stew Country Fried Steakor or or</p><p>Grilled Pork Patty Chicken Alfredo Creole Steak orBrown Gravy Mixed Vegetables Corn and Limas</p><p>Country Potatoes Texas Bread Country Tomatoes Oven Roasted PotatoesCalifornia Vegetables Peaches, Pears, Pineapple Cornbread Muffin Green Beans</p><p>Fresh Fruit Diet - Same Diced Pears Fresh FruitDiet - Same Diet - Same Strawberry Cake</p><p>Diet - Cake*Alternate Dessert-Lower in calories, fat and simple (refined) carbohydrates. All meals served with 2% milk</p><p>Beef Jardinine</p><p>Parslied Country GravyChicken w/Tomato Mushrm Gravy </p><p>Each day's meal is planned to contain a weekly average of 533-733 Kcals/meal; a weekly average of meals that limit total fat to no less that 20% and no more than 35% of total calories/meal; fiber must meet a weekly average of 7-10 g/meal; calcium a weekly average that meets a minimum of 400 mg/meal and sodium that meets weekly average not to exceed 1000mg/meal. For those participants following a physician prescribed diet, it is the participant's responsibility to confer with their physician prior to starting meals to ensure offered meal meets dietary restrictions.</p><p>Remembering LifeTime in Your Will and Memorials is a Lasting and Loving Gift</p><p>LifeTime Resources, Inc. invites adults ages 60 and over to visit the Senior Nutrition Activity Center in their community. The Senior Nutri-tion Activity Centers and their di-rectors are: Jeanne Gilliam at North Dearborn Village Apts, at 656-8200; Moores Hill Senior Center, Linda Emery at 744-8657; Madison Senior Center, Karen Lewis at 265-5376; Dearborn Adult Center, Janet Tonne at 539-2102; Buckeye Vil-lage, Dee Huskey at 689-4234; Ris-ing Sun Senior Citizen Bldg., Sha-ron Holland at 438-2468; Switzer-land Co. Senior Center, Debbie Cox at 427-3626. Reservations should be made a day in advance. Sug-gested contribution is $2.25 for lunch. Transportation is available. We are serving an alternate entree at all SNAC locations except Sun-man. Let the director know when you are choosing an alternate en-tree when calling for reservations.</p><p>PAGE 2 OVER FIFTY FEBRUARY, 2013</p><p>6 Classifieds5 Senior Source</p><p>OVER FIFTYA monthly issue dedicated to the interests of Southeastern Indiana residents over age 50.Neither the advertiser or the publisher are responsible for misinformation herein con-</p><p>tained. Over Fifty Magazine reserves the right to accept or reject all news and advertising copy which in the sole judgement of the publisher/editor may not be suitable for publica-tion.</p><p>2012 OVER FIFTY Magazine, Inc.Deadline: The deadline for news and advertising copy in on</p><p>or before the 15th of the preceding month in which you desire publication.Advertising - 812-537-0063 </p><p>Editorial Office, P.O. Box 4128, Lawrenceburg, IN 47025Phone (812) 537-0063 Fax (812) 537-0290</p><p>A DIVISION OF REGISTER PUBLICATIONS, LAWRENCEBURG, IN</p><p>SENIOR MENU</p><p>BROWSER</p><p> LifeTime Resources SNAC Menu February 2013</p><p>Each day's meal is planned to contain a weekly average of 533-733 Kcals/meal; a weekly average of meals that limit total fat to no less that 20% and no more than 35% of total calories/meal; fiber must meet a weekly average of 7-10 g/meal; calcium a weekly average that meets a minimum of 400 mg/meal and sodium that meets weekly average not to exceed 1000mg/meal. For those participants following a physician prescribed diet, it is the participant's responsibility to confer with their physician prior to starting meals to ensure offered meal meets dietary restrictions.</p><p>2</p><p>Patrons Mutual Fire Ins. Co.&amp; Patrons Insurance Agency</p><p>415 WalnutLawrenceburg, IN 47025Phone: 812-537-2859or 812-537-2852</p><p>Farm Insurance CommercialHomeowners Auto Insurance</p><p>George Ammerman 812-623-3504Kathy Dils 812-926-0027Aaron Rolf 812-689-4219David Rolf 812-663-6967Sample Ins. Agency 812-376-6070Bright Ins. Services 812-346-2282Est. 1878</p></li><li><p>FEBRUARY, 2013 OVER FIFTY PAGE 3</p><p>3</p><p>It may be cold outside, but seed and nursery catalogs keep arriving in the mail, with glossy photos of perfect plants.</p><p>Ah, the joys of poring through page after page, imag-ining the beautiful flowers, the pristine peppers and ruby-red tomatoes, the rich, black earth unblemished by weeds!</p><p>Whether or not that garden is to be, 'tis time nonetheless to order garden seeds if you want specific varieties. </p><p>Or you can shop the seed racks at local stores, though you may not find that certain herb or special heirloom tomato.</p><p>I do both, as well as keep seeds from year to year. Stored in zipper freezer bags in the refrigerator, most seeds will keep at least a year. Some, such as tomato and pepper seeds, keep well for several years.</p><p>That's why I like John Scheepers Kitchen Garden Seeds. </p><p>The catalog lists average seed life of various vegetables though it says only two years for to-matoes and mine, refrigerated, have germinated well for six or more. </p><p>The company also emails garden-related news; the most recent one discusses how early to plant various seeds for trans-plants, both of flowers and </p><p>vegetables. On their website, look under horti-</p><p>cultural tips for seed-starting schedule. We're in Zone 5.</p><p>Another company, Pinetree, has some of the most reasonable prices I've encountered, and I've had good germi-nation from most of their seeds. </p><p>The seed packets are not waterproof, however, so handle and store carefully. </p><p>They ARE re-closeable, with a not-</p><p>too-sticky seal, which is nice when you keep seeds from year to year or want to make succession plantings.</p><p>Park Seed Company has foil seed packs for many of its seeds, which enhance the vi-ability of the seed until you open them. With the end folded over, they reseal fairly well, though I also enclose them in a zipper bag before storing.</p><p>A number of seed and nursery com-panies now are owned by our local company Gardens Alive in Greendale: Gurney's, Michigan Bulb, Henry Fields, </p><p>even Thompson &amp; Morgan, originally an English company which had seeds for almost everything. </p><p>They still have a good variety, though not quite as exten-</p><p>sive.If a com-</p><p>pany has a return address of Lawrence-burg, Aurora or Guilford, you can bet it's a Gardens Alive subsid-iary. </p><p>I depend on the mother company for or-ganic gardening </p><p>supplies, as well as row covers to help my winter crops survive, but they also sell organic seeds.</p><p>Quick guide to garden seed orderingOF BUGS, BLOOMS &amp; VITTLES</p><p>CHANDRA L. </p><p>MATTINGLY</p><p>SEE SEED, PAGE 8</p></li><li><p>PAGE 4 OVER FIFTY FEBRUARY, 2013</p><p>4</p><p>Chateau ofBatesvilleLove Life!</p><p>The Chateau of Batesville is a wonderful residential alternative to a nursing home or to struggling alone at home, </p><p>often at a cost that is much more economical.</p><p>Tours available at your convenience</p><p>44 Chateau Blvd. Batesville, IN 47006812-932-8888 www.chateauofbatesville.com</p><p>kschmidt@capitalseniorliving.netA Capital Senior Living Community License #006489</p><p>Call or Email Us Today!</p><p>Dearborn County Hospital and the City of Rising Sun are working cooperatively to maintain the clinical services available at the Rising Sun Medical Center. </p><p>In an agreement finalized early this year, Dearborn County Hospital will now operate the healthcare facility located at 230 Sixth Street in Rising Sun.</p><p>We are pleased that DCH is able to play a leading role in the continued operations of the Rising Sun Medical Center, stated Roger D. Howard, Dearborn County Hospi-tal President/CEO. Even though the agree-ment for operations of the Medical Center is between the City and DCH, the primary beneficiaries will be the residents of Rising Sun and Ohio County.</p><p>Currently, the hospital is working to recruit a full time primary care physician for the Center, continued Mr. Howard. This new physician will work in coopera-tion with the current Medical Center staff including General Practitioner Dr. Gary Scudder and Family Nurse Practitioner Van-essa Longacre. </p><p>Our goal is to not only maintain the Rising Sun Medical Center, but to increase usage of the facility. Increased utilization of the Center is good for everyone and could </p><p>possibly result in additional services being available there in the future.</p><p>The City appreciates the efforts put forth by Dearborn County Hospital on behalf of the Rising Sun Medical Center. Having access to a primary care physician or fam-ily nurse practitioner on a full time basis means a great deal to the community. For many individuals, especially the elderly, it eliminates concerns regarding transporta-tion to Lawrenceburg or beyond. Others just appreciate the convenience, time savings and security that having a hometown doctor provides. The Medical Center is also a key asset for the City when recruiting new busi-nesses to the area, noted Rising Sun Mayor Branden Roeder.</p><p>Rising Sun, as well as all of Ohio Coun-ty, is an extremely important part of the DCH service area, concluded Mr. Howard. We are happy that we could work with the City in ensuring the continued operation of the Rising Sun Medical Center for the areas residents.</p><p>For more information or an appointment at the Rising Sun Medical Center, please call 1-812-438-2555.</p><p>DCH works to maintain RS medical center services</p><p>BY DENISE FREITAG BURDETTEREGISTER PUBLICATIONS</p><p>When school resumed at South Dearborn Monday, Jan. 7, one familiar face was no longer around after 35 years.</p><p>Administrative assistant/business man-ager Bob Rollins has decided to retire.</p><p>The toughest part will be not seeing many of the people and kids he has gotten to know over the years, said Rollins.</p><p>But he is looking forward to time to trav-el and the chance to concentrate on another interest, genealogy, he said.</p><p>He had a little preview at the beginning of December when he took a couple weeks of vacation.</p><p>It was the only time since I was in high school that I took two weeks off in a row, said Rollins.</p><p>He started his teaching career at Harrison Junior High, where he worked for six years, he said.</p><p>Then he returned to South Dearborn to </p><p>teach.He was born and raised in Moores Hill, </p><p>where he attended grade and high school, said Rollins.</p><p>At South Dearborn, he taught industrial arts and technology. He also served as tech-nology director before taking the job as an administrative assistant/business manager 15 years ago, he said.</p><p>His deep roots at South Dearborn made the job very personal for him. He has known many of the people in the district for many, many years. He went to school with the districts other administrative assistant, Jack Heller. Over 20 teachers he knew as students. His own children attended South Dearborn. He also knew two of the cur-rent principals as students, South Dearborn interim principal Jason Cheek and Aurora...</p></li></ul>


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