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Talk a walk down memory lane! Submit your favorite White County, Indiana, moments with the community. Click "Submit Photo" below to upload your photos. Photos are instantly posted to the gallery.

From Nov. 11-15, the White County Prosecutor’s Office filed 17 cases related to criminal matters for a total of 704 cases so far this year. They include 11 misdemeanors, one case-related filing and five cases with at least one Level 6 felony charge.

From Nov. 4-8, the White County Prosecutor’s Office filed five cases related to criminal matters for a total of 687 cases so far this year.

From Oct. 28-Nov. 1, the White County Prosecutor’s Office filed 23 cases related to criminal matters for a total of 682 cases so far this year.

Today marks one of the most anticipated days of the year for at least a couple hundred thousand Hoosiers. It is the opening day of Indiana’s general firearms deer season.

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This fall’s mostly mild weather has allowed farmers to plug along with harvest, leaving many ahead of the pace they may have foreseen a few weeks ago.

In continuing to bring our readers new and interesting information about your friends and neighbors, we are presenting our “What’s Your Story” series. This is a Q & A panel of 20 questions that we ask Randolph County Residents. The information is fun facts and good advice from them on various topics. We are interested in seeing what we can learn about our readers in 20 questions! Hope you enjoy!

  • Updated

INDIANAPOLIS, Nov. 18, 2019 /PRNewswire/ -- A report released today by Strada Education Network maps out a new approach to measuring how education consumers perceive the value of their educational experiences beyond high school. The report, "Changing the Value Equation for Higher Education," draws on data collected from over 340,000 Americans in the Strada-Gallup Education Consumer Survey and finds that American adults place the highest value on educational programs that closely align with career pathways.

On the list of what frightens people the most, ranking right up there with spiders, snakes and heights are needles. In fact, the extreme fear of medical procedures involving needles is a valid phobia with an ominous name: trypanophobia. Charyn Caruso, a phlebotomist for Grove City Medical Center, has worked with her share of patients who have suffered from the condition throughout her 20-year career.

Each year, hundreds of thousands suffer from cardiac arrest in the U.S. Anytime, anywhere, an emergency can strike, leaving many with little chance for life-saving personnel to make a difference. These numbers would be decreased dramatically if more people were CPR certified. Currently at Seneca Valley School District, students and staff are training to be ready for any dire situation thrown their way.

Trying to attain perfection, especially during the holidays, can leave a person financially stressed and spiritually depleted.