Classifieds

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BANKRUPTCY Payment plans available. 812-522-0628, Mark Risser, Attorney at Law. We are a debt relief agency. We help people file for bankruptcy relief under the bankruptcy code. tfn
911 SIGNS Make sure police, ambulance & fire department can find you. $15 includes bracket. Proceeds go to Crothersville-Vernon Township Volunteer Fire Department. For more information or to order call 793-3473 & leave message
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ARE YOU EXPIRED? Check your mailing label to see when your subscription to the Crothersville Times should be re-newed. Send your check for $25 for one year; $45 for two in Jackson & Scott Counties; $45 per year elsewhere to PO Box 141, Crothersville, IN 47229.
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Coming Down

The demolition of two derelict downtown buildings in Crothersville began last Friday. Albertson Construction was hired to demolish two brick structures in the center of town owned by Ashley Aluminum Foundry.
The owner of the building, Hubert Ashley of Scottsburg had been cited several times over the years under the town’s unsafe building ordinance.
The town ordered the collapsing buildings along US 31 razed citing safety issues. If Ashley improves the aesthetics of the remaining building he owns adjacent to the razed structures, the town has agreed to purchase the demolished parcels for $1 and not charge the Scott County owner for the demolition and clean-up costs.

(photo courtesy of town of Crothersville

Stolen Truck, Meth Lands Seymour Woman In Jail

Jackson County Deputy Mitch Ray stopped a 1994 black Chevrolet pickup last Tuesday, July 9, around 8 a.m near the intersection of 700 East and 600 South in Grassy Fork Township west of Crothersville. The truck had been reported stolen out of Scott County.
The driver, Christina Pedigo, 49, of Seymour was detained and placed in the deputy’s patrol car.
When Jackson County Detective Ben Rudolph arrived to assist Ray with the investigation and Rudolph noticed Pedigo attempting to hide something in the county patrol car seat in which she was sitting. Rudolph recovered the item and found it to be methamphetamine.
Pedigo was arrested for possession of stolen property and possession of methamphetamine, both Level 6 felonies. She was incarcerated in the Jackson County Jail.

4 Face Drug Charges In Scott County

On Tuesday, July 9, Scott County Deputy Joe Baker received information of suspected illegal drug activity at a local business.
After he arrived he made questioned several individuals there. As a result of the questioning, four people were arrested on drug related charges.
Jonathan McWilliams, 31, of Scottsburg was arrested for possession of a syringe and visiting a common nuisance.
Trevor Stidham, 19, of Austin was arrested for possession of a syringe and visiting a common nuisance.
Preston King, 18, of Scottsburg was arrested for possession of methamphetamine, possession of a controlled substance, and visiting a common nuisance.
Darion Allen, 26, of Austin was arrested for possession of a controlled substance, maintaining a common nuisance and possession of paraphernalia.

‘MaterFest’ In Scott County This Weekend

The Scott County Courthouse Lawn will be the center of action this Friday and Saturday for the annual Scottsburg Main Street ‘MaterFest’.
Arts & crafts, plenty of food, magic, a balloon sculptor and live music will be featured from 5 to 10 p.m. on Friday and from 8-10 on Saturday around the courthouse.
The nearby train depot will be the site for an antique tractor show, farm toy show and an archery shoot.
On Saturday morning at the Depot there will be fresh local produce from Scott County gardeners at the Farmers’ Market.

Recalling Another Wild Wood Weed

by Curt Kovener

With bridge repair, roadwork, chip & seal all going on simultaneously in different locations, you are probably like me, driving on country roads you haven’t been on for a while as you circumnavigate the asphalt progress du jour.
In my meanderings to get to point B from point A, I have noticed the fallow fields, forest edges and ditches that the Queen Anne’s Lace are in full bloom and quite abundant.
For the wild wood weed challenged, Queen Anne’s Lace is wild carrot (though I have never tried tasting the underground portion of the plant) that produces a large circular bunch of tiny white blooms. And each floweret produces a seed which explains why there is so much Queen Anne’s Lace around fencerows, unmowed pastures and the woodland’s edges.
Pollinators such as bees and wasps love Queen Anne’s Lace which is why they should not be sprayed and left for food for insects and critters.
Seeing the wild weed, my memory pulled me back to my youth and staying with my Grandma on the farm near Dudleytown. She was the cook and domestic engineer of that big farmhouse on the hill.
She was always glad to see her favorite grandson (my other family members needn’t bother commenting) but keeping a pre-teen boy from getting bored and out of mischief on a farm sometimes was challenging for grandma.
So it must have been this time of year she sent me out to gather Queen Anne’s Lace.
Walking along the fencerows of the farm and wanting to please Grandma, I clipped on the best looking flower heads. It all took quite a bit of time and occupied this young boy…but maybe that was part of Grandma’s plan.
When I returned to the house she had me get several glass soft drink bottles. (I will refrain from naming the particular brand but if you can think of a four letter word for an illegal drug made from the Coca plant, those of you over sixty will have a pretty good idea of the size of the glass containers. Those, bottles, by the way, were made in Terre Haute, Indiana.)
Grandma had me fill them nearly full with water and into each bottle she put several drops of food coloring from her kitchen cabinet. She then had me stick the flowers into the red, blue, green and yellow colored water.
“What now, Grandma?” I asked.
“Now we wait until tomorrow,” I was told.
Telling a pre-teen boy that we had to wait is not something pre-teen boys like to hear. But not wanting to displease my Grandma, I did.
The next morning I was amazed to see the formerly white Queen Anne’s Lace in a variety of tints of pink, pale blue, light green and soft yellow.
At first Grandma said it was fairy magic but then explained some of the science behind what occurred as she arranged the now colorful flowers in a vase. Capillary action—the flower’s need for moisture— and time allowed the flowers to absorb the color of the water in its bottle, change the hue of the white flowers, and make for a pretty wild weed bouquet.
But I was too busy to pay much attention to her. I told her I was heading out to get some more of those Queen Anne’s Lace.
“Take a bucket with you and pick some blackberries. Bring me back enough and I’ll make you a cobbler for supper,” Grandma advised.
And so she kept her favorite grandson occupied for another day on the farm.