The Press-Dispatch

February 7, 2018

The Press-Dispatch

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The Press-Dispatch School Wednesday, Februar y 7, 2018 C- 11 Otwell Miller Academy Pike Central MENU Thursday, February 8: Asian chicken bites and rice or sweet and sour chicken and rice and cookie; tossed salad, stir fry vegetables, fresh veggies or choice of fruit. Friday, February 9: Pizza rolls, chicken filet on bun or chicken strips and roll; po- tato wedges, mixed veggies, fresh veggies or choice of fruit. Monday, February 12: Sri- racha chicken bites and roll, cheese quesadilla or pop- corn chicken and roll; crispy baked seasoned fries, broc- coli with cheese, fresh veg- gies or choice of fruit. Tuesday, February 13: Spaghetti and breadstick, ham and cheese stuffer or popcorn chicken and bread- stick; garden salad, but- tered carrots, fresh veggies or choice of fruit. Wednesday, February 14: Chicken and noodles and roll or chicken nuggets and roll; mashed potatoes and gravy, green beans, fresh veggies or choice of fruit. Above: Gage Wolfe, in Ms. Sutton's third grade class, is practicing telling time online. Below Row: Fifth graders at Otwell Miller Acad- emy are experimenting with replacing a certain volume of water with the same volume of air. Above and Below: Fifth graders at Otwell Mill- er Academy are reviewing the Law of Conserva- tion of Mass. Pictured are students measuring the mass of a rock using a triple beam balance, then measuring the volume of the rock using wa- ter in a graduated cylinder. Then students calcu- lated the density of the rock using density equals mass divided by volume or D = m/v. SUBSCRIBE TODAY! We're not afraid to shed some light on the truth. 812-354-8500 of of Excellence Age Age in business in business John Heuring Advertising Manager Cell: 812-789-3671 Email: Cindy Petty Ad Sales Consultant Cell: 812-664-2359 Email: Pam Lemond Ad Sales Consultant Office: 812-354-8500 Email: Matt Haycraft Designer and Sales Office: 812-354-8500 Email: EXCELLENT! YOUR BUSINESS IS DEADLINE: FEB. 14 • PUBLISHED: FEB. 21 The Press-Dispatch wants to show Pike County just how long your business has served the area in a new special section entitled "Age of Excellence." For only $28, your 2 column x 3" ad will be listed chronologically from oldest to newest. The Press-Dispatch Life Milestones made free CALL: 812-354-8500 Put a free photo with write up on your Family and Class Reunions. along with there being the same major roads. He asked them to also consider wheth- er the priorities of the plan are the same now as they were then. The list of priorities has the first as preservation of farm land, and the two mem- bers agreed, that in pub- lic hearings, that has been overwhelmingly still true. Other priorities include ex- panding utilities, stormwa- ter drainage and adding a county parks department, (though, since the draft, a county parks department has already formed.) While some of the po- tential zoning document includes right-to-farm- ing, which Indiana has at the state level, Schopmey- er said including it locally wasn't redundant because it would preserve protections if the state repeals or chang- es the current rights. Obert said that, as a farm- er, he sees some communi- ties using ordinances to pre- vent certain types of farm- ing, making it difficult for a farmer to find a place where he or she can put a poultry barn. Obert also said while the document is a starting point, in his mind, he sees it as the APC's job to refine it. Pre- viously, he said there have been changes to the ordi- nance, meetings with indus- try and redrafts that, from now on, need to come from the APC board. "I think one of concerns Scott and I have—we need to be careful you're working at our behest...maybe I have a wrong impression of how this works," he said. Schopmeyer said it would be hard to write the ordi- nance provision by provi- sion, and that the job of meeting with local industry was fact-finding to bring to the board. The small group mem- bers decided they'd like to 1) Determine grant availabili- ty for a new study. 2) Make the priority list an agenda item at next meeting, to see if the board still agrees with what's written, and how/if they want to change them. The board could vote to accept the priorities of the plan, without accepting the whole plan, they thought, which might give them com- mon ground with those pro- testing zoning. Also, if the priorities were set, then as issues came up with details of the plan, the board could use the priori- ties as a litmus test for what action to take. APC Continued from page 10

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