Gaming and Leisure Properties Inc. and Pinnacle Entertainment Inc. announced this week that they’ve entered an agreement under which GLPI will acquire Pinnacle’s real estate assets in an all-stock transaction, according to a press release.
Madison Vineyards Estate Winery and Bed & Breakfast, 1456 E. County Road 400-N, owned by Steve and Sandy Palmer, is for sale.
That Book Place, 337 Clifty Dr., owned by Frank and Kim Hall closed on Friday.
After retiring from teaching English for 30 years, starting a new chapter of her professional life at a library just made sense to Virgie Dowell.
Five girls sit in a
small classroom while Samantha Goldsmith guides them through topics such
as the duties of citizenship and the functions of the three branches of
Hanover College will outsource custodial jobs on campus to control rising expenses.
Community. Fantastic. Friendly. Wonderful. Awesome. Unique. Inspiring. Amazing. Fantabulous. Adventurous.
River Pointe Center, 401 Clifty Drive, has been purchased by an Evansville company focusing on “county seat communities.”
A southeastern Indiana company founded by a Hanover man is developing a substance that could halt the spread of disease in hospitals, schools and restaurants.
Marilyn S. Brooks has retired from Indiana Kentucky Electric Corporation’s Clifty Creek plant after nearly 30 years of service. Brooks served as a maintenance mechanic upon her retirement July 1.
Lanthier Winery, 123 Mill St., was awarded a silver medal at the 2015 Mid-American Wine Competition.
Blue Wolf Vape, billed as Madison’s “premium e-cigarette and e-liquid stop,” opened July 3.
It’s been a little over a year since Mary Frasier and Madonna Wilson decided to go into business together. It hasn’t always been easy, but at the end of the day, the two know they get along better than most business partners.
BBQ is something Regatta-goers might find a lot of when checking out vendor booths along Vaughn Drive. But, according to “Big E,” you won’t find Loaded Grippos anywhere else.
Jim and Amy Nicholson say they started selling their hand-made wares at festivals across the country for the simple reason that it would allow them to travel.