The Tribune from Seymour, Indiana (2024)

Good Shepherd of the sheep, You have called me by name. I am yours. Help me to rest in your promises that You are with me always, and will never leave or forsake me. In name. Amen.

IN -3 51 31 09 1 106 S. Water Salem, IN 47167 812-883-2938 MARSHALL MONUMENTS QUALITY AFFORDABILITY SINCE 1946 IN -3 51 29 82 1 THE TRIBUNE THE TRIBUNE, JACKSON COUNTY, IND.A5 THURSDAY, MARCH 2, 2023 Linda K. Bourne FLOYDS KNOBS Linda K. Anderson Bourne, born June 30, 1944, in Columbus, Ohio, died February 26, 2023, in New Albany, Indiana. Linda was preceded in death by her parents, Ted and June Anderson, her brothers, David and Richard Anderson and her sisters, Lois Tomlinson, Beverly Burkitt, Donna Phillips, Judy Mowery, and Sue Crawford, her brothers- in-law, Pete Tomlinson, David Philips, and Mike Crawford, and her grand- daughter Breanna Hunt, as well as by Roger Hunt, her husband from a pre- vious marriage and father of her children.

Linda is survived by her loving husband of twenty-five years, James E. Bourne, her sons Scot Hunt, Chris Hunt, and Matthew Hunt, her stepson, Ted Bourne, step- daughter, Amy Bourne, her grandchildren Tanner Hunt, Max Hunt, and Ol- ivia (Hunt) Chandler, her great-granddaughter, Alia Hunt, and her step-grand- children Raili Bourne and Fiona Bourne. Before marrying Jim, Linda was an active member of Wall Street United Methodist Church, Jeffersonville, Indiana, where she often assisted at the nursery during Sunday services. Linda worked for twenty-five years in the Columbus and then Jeffersonville offices of Congressman Lee H. Hamilton, whereas a caseworker she helped the congressman manage his deal- ings with the federal government.

After retirement from Con- gress, Linda worked at Lifespan Resources where she created a database of social service agencies in Clark, Floyd, and Har- rison Counties in Indiana, that could be accessed by dialing 211. Linda was a graduate of Indiana University Southeast with a degree in communications. compassionate character was dem- onstrated by her work volunteering to help women in the Southern Indiana area escape abusive relationships, and by serving as a hospice volunteer. Also, Linda was known to never pass a baby in a public place without stopping to compliment the parents and talk to the little one. Linda also supported her husband Jim in his work as a volunteer with the Saint Vincent dePaul Society.

One of favorite hobbies was hooking colorful rugs and tapestries. Visitation will be held on Friday, March 3, 2023, from 4 p.m. to 8 pm, and there will be a scripture service and sharing of memo- ries at 5:30 pm. Family visitation will begin at 3 p.m. The funeral mass will be held on Saturday, March 4, 2023, at 11 a.m.

at St. Mary of the Annuncia- tion Catholic Church, 415 E. 8th New Albany Indiana. Memorial contributions may be made to The Saint Vincent dePaul Society at Saint Mary Catholic Church, 415 E. 8th Street, New Albany IN 47150, or The Wall Street Methodist Church, 240 Wall Street, Jeffersonville, IN 47130.

H. Leroy Strong SEYMOUR H. Leroy Strong, 78, of Seymour passed away on Friday evening, February 24, 2023, at his residence. He was born on September 3, 1944, the son of Lawrence Walter and Maude (Reagan) Strong. On December 23, 1962, he married Sharon Ray in Jackson County, and she preceded him in death on April 10, 2015.

Leroy is survived by six children, Darl Strong, Mi- chelle (Strong) Runions, Wendy (Doug) Weddell and Deanna (Strong) Wil- banks, Scarlett Pollinger, and Sheila Osborne. In addition to his children, Leroy is survived by several grandchildren, great-grandchildren and one great-great-grand- child. He is also survived by three sisters, Shirley Stigdon, Judy Gambrel, and Brenda Rottler; and one brother Marvin Strong. In addition to his parents and wife Sharon, Leroy was preceded in death by a two sons, Hugh Leroy (PeRoy) Strong II, and Farrell Strong; a daughter, Jonetta Ray Engleking; grandchildren, Chad Alan Engleking and Robert Leroy Weddell; one great-grandson, Jeremiah Charles; four brothers, Jerry, Cleo, John and Don Strong and two sisters, Susan Strong-Offing and Alice Burke. Leroy served his country in the United States Army where he was a paratrooper.

After being honorably discharged from the army, Leroy worked as a truck driver. He enjoyed spending time with his family. A graveside memorial service will be held on Saturday, March 4, 2023, at 11am at the Riverview Cemetery in Seymour where military honors will be conducted by the VFW post 1925 and the United States Army Burial Detail. There will be no visitation, but friends and family are invited to the graveside service. Memorial contribu- tions may be made to the choice.

Online condolences may be made online at www. Voss Funeral Cremation Services of Seymour is in charge of arrangements. Obituary policy The Tribune offers death notices as well as custom obituaries for Jackson County residents, former residents, and relatives of area residents. A death notice is limited to a maximum of 40 words.

The fee for placing a death notice is $50. Families who wish to include more information or include a photograph may purchase a custom obituary. The Tribune takes obituary in- formation from funeral homes but will also accept information from families as long as the informa- tion can be verified with a funeral home prior to publication. Obitu- aries may be submitted directly to Payment by credit card is required before publication for custom obituaries purchased by individuals. The deadline for submitting obituaries to The Tribune is 2:30 p.m.

daily. The newspaper office is closed on Saturday and Sunday. For additional questions or help please call 812-379-5609. Phones rang all over the base, all over Memphis and maybe the Oval Office. sure the young, sweet cub reporter was being grilled as to where she got her info.

Well, of course, she talked to the person in charge of the air base, she? Who did she talk to? She forgot to ask. Naturally, it all fun- neled down to who would have been on duty at 2 last night. I had just gotten off duty and was eating breakfast when my operations officer came searching for me. I by any chance talk to anyone last night about I go into the rest of the conversation. Anyway, I was informed I was not to discuss UFOs with anyone again.

It was made very clear. Of course, I was ribbed about it for some time. When pilots came in to file their flight plans, they would ask, there any UFOs flying around tonight, Airman that I know of, Now, there is more to the story that may help get me rescued. At the same time, maybe the same night, there were sightings over the capital. Now, I imagine it would be this that ev- eryone was talking about and not my deboggle that started the Air Force to launch a prolong investi- gation of UFOs.

It was known as the Blue Book Project. The details were kept secret until 1969 when it was declassified and made public. You can purchase the Blue Book online to see what the Air Force came up with. You might find my name or maybe picture in it listed under the heading UFO In the meantime, ask me anything about UFOs. Don Hill is a resident of Sey- mour and a longtime volunteer for Southern Indiana Center for the Arts.

Send comments to UFO CONTINUED FROM PAGE A4 STAFF REPORTS Each year, more than 4,000 high school students from across the country partici- pate in the VFW Auxilia- Young Amer- ican Creative Patriotic Art Contest. The contest began in 1979 to recognize up- and-coming artists and encourage patriotism in youth. This contest comprises only two- dimensional entries. New this program year (2022-23) is the Three- Dimensional Patriotic Art Contest, exclusively for three-dimensional art pieces. Both contests are for students in grades 9 to 12 by the March 31 deadline who are enrolled in a public, private or paro- chial high school or home study program in the United States, its territo- ries and possessions or dependents of U.S.

mili- tary or civilian personnel in overseas schools. Although U.S. citizen- ship is not required, students must be perma- nent residents or have applied for permanent residence status (the application for which has not been denied) to become a U.S. citizen. Foreign exchange students, students age 20 or older, GED and adult education students or na- tional winners of previous Young American Creative Patriotic Art Contests are ineligible.

For the Young Amer- ican Creative Patriotic Art Contest, the first- place winner from each state will compete for national awards totaling $34,000. Two-dimensional art must be on canvas or paper. Watercolor, pencil, pastel, charcoal, tem- pera, crayon, acrylic, pen, ink, oil, marker or other media taught may be used. Do not frame two-dimensional pieces. Submit canvas entries on a stretcher frame or canvas board.

Other en- tries, if matted, must be matted in white. Do not use color mats. Reinforce the back with heavy paper. Mounted and floating mats also may be used. The art should be no smaller than 8-by-10 inches but no larger than 18-by-24 inches, not including mat.

Complete the entry form and at- tach to the back of the entry, and submit a typed explanation of patriotism expressed in art (250 words or less). For the Three-Di- mensional Patriotic Art Contest, the first-place winner from each state will compete for national awards totaling $4,000. Three-dimensional art can be paper, papier- pottery, clay, metal work, fabric, etc. Pieces should be no larger than 18 inches in any direction. Art cannot be more than 5 pounds in weight.

Com- plete the entry form and submit with the entry, and submit a typed explanation of patriotism expressed in art (250 words or less). Digital art, photography and jewelry are not ac- cepted for either contest. For an entry form, visit scholarships and click on Art Entries for all contests must be dropped off to Barb Barger at the office at Seymour City Hall, 301-309 N. Chestnut by 4:30 p.m. March 31.

For information, contact Barger at or 812-498-2686. High school students sought for patriotic art contests Election board to meet at courthouse annex The Jackson County Election Board will meet at 9 a.m. Friday in the former Jackson Superior Court II courtroom in the courthouse annex, 220 E. Walnut Brownstown. Board meetings are open to the public and press.

Farmers market announces vendor registration meeting The Seymour Area Farmers Market is conducting a vendor reg- istration meeting from 5:30 to 6:30 p.m. Tuesday at the Jackson County Chamber of Com- merce, 105 S. Chestnut Seymour. Anyone interested in being a vendor for the 2023 season is welcome to stop by to pick up or fill out an application and ask questions. For information, call 812-522-3681 or visit reafarmersmarket.

Fundraiser, pitch-in planned at senior center The Crothersville Senior Citizens Center is scheduling a breakfast and bake sale fundraiser for 8 a.m. to noon March 11 at the center, 114 E. Main Crothersville. Breakfast will include biscuits and sausage gravy, sausage, eggs, fruit and drinks. It will be served for donations.

Carryout also will be available. Homemade baked goods will be sold at the event, too. Anyone inter- ested in donating baked items to aid in support of this organization is welcome to do so. Ques- tions or comments may be directed to the center by calling 812-793-0095 be- tween 9 a.m. and 1 p.m.

Monday through Friday. All area residents are encouraged to attend. There also will be a pitch-in dinner March 10 for the senior citizens. Those attending should bring a dish to share with the group. There will be music provided at this event.

SUBMITTED PHOTO The Crothersville Senior Citi- zens Center is at 114 E. Main Crothersville. LOCAL BRIEFS Visit NEW YORK (AP) Former U.S. Rep. Steve Buyer of Indiana went on trial Wednesday on insider trading charges, accused of ille- gally garnering stock windfalls by exploiting his consulting corporate secrets years after he left Congress.

During his 1993-2011 tenure in Con- gress, the Republican lawyer and Persian Gulf War veteran chaired the House Affairs com- mittee for a time and served as one of the House prosecutors during former President Bill 1998 impeachment trial. Buyer was indicted last year over stock trades made after he became a consultant and lobbyist. took his information, inside information, and used it to line his own pockets, to give him an edge in the stock market the public would never Assistant U.S. Attorney Margaret Graham told a New York federal jury. lawyers counter that he was a stock market buff who did his research, made some profitable trades and even know about his private plans when he made the purchases that came under scrutiny.

Rep. Buyer of Indiana goes on trial over stock buys.

The Tribune from Seymour, Indiana (2024)


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