Vigo County Health Department
June 18 – June 23
Ardi’s, 2525 Wabash Ave (3 Critical, 2 Non-Critical) In toppings cooler egg wash, diced ham, diced sausage 57-70F. Raw eggs and hash browns and liver breading by grill at 69-88F, should be 41F or less. In steam table sausage gravy and mashed potatoes found at 116-119F should be 135F or above. Observed several uncovered employee drinks on prep tables.
El Camino Real, 1119 N 3rd (2 Critical, 2 Non-Critical) Found several uncovered employee drinks in kitchen. Observed ice and red liquid in hand wash sink in kitchen.
Gulf Cuisine, 2501 S 3rd St Unit F (2 Critical, 3 Non Critical) Prepared food held on stove top at 102 degrees. Prepared food in walk in cooler not date marked.
Express #5 2455 Lafayette Ave (1 Critical, 1 Non-Critical) Tornados and hot dogs found at 113-129F should be 135F or above.
Longhorn Steakhouse, 3290 S US Hwy 41 (1 Critical, 1 Non-Critical) No sanitizer measured in dishwasher.
Bogey’s Family Fun Center, 3601 Union Rd (1 Critical) Pizza toppings found in cooler at 50 degrees.
Denny’s Restaurant #392, 3442 S Hwy 41 (3 Non- Critical)
6th Avenue Gentleman’s Club, 796 Lafayette Ave (1 Non- Critical)
Dreiser Square-MLM, 115 Dreiser Square (1 Non-Critical)
Taco Casita, 2001 Wabash Ave (1 Non-Critical)
Excalibur Catering, 212 W National Ave (1 Non-Critical)
KOA-TH Jolyn Enterprises LLC, 5995 E Sony Dr (1 Non-Critical)
Establishments with No Violations
Gingersnaps, 3125 S 3rd Place
Ripley’s Bar and Grill, 830 Oak St
Aldi #65, 5501 S US Highway 41
Arby’s #8553, 2345 S St Rd 46
Taco Bell #3001080, 2319 S St Rd 46
Drury Inn, 3040 S US Hwy 41
Schwan’s Home Service, 325 S Hunt St
Fontanet Action Community Team Temporary, 11168 Gallagher Rd
Wigwam Skate & Event Center, 4600 N Smith St
Club Koyote, Top Hat, 121 E Paris Ave
B&B Foods Cash and Carry, 724 S 13th St
Maryvale Housing, 3461 St Mary’s Rd
Marathon Junction, 3000 S US Hwy 41
Vikings Pizzeria, 408 W National Ave
Approved to Open
Buck’s Marathon, 754 Richland Dr
Wabash Valley Amateur Radio Ass, Inc. W9UUU Field day 2018 June 23-24 a 24- hr. event Location: Cory Volunteer Fire Dept. 500 south Center St Cory, Indiana Setup Friday June 22 Everyone is welcome.
Come see for yourself, there will be friendly folks there to help you get on the air and talk to people all over. ARRL Field Day: Is the single most popular on-the-air event held annually in the US and Canada. On the fourth weekend of June of each year, more than 35,000 radio amateurs gather with their clubs, groups or simply with friends to operate from remote locations.
Field Day is a picnic, a campout, practice for emergencies, and an informal contest and, most of all, FUN! It is a time where many aspects of Amateur Radio come together to highlight our many roles. While some will treat it as a contest, other groups use the opportunity to practice their emergency response capabilities. It is an excellent opportunity to demonstrate Amateur Radio to the organizations that Amateur Radio might serve in an emergency, as well as the general public.
For many clubs, ARRL Field Day is one of the highlights of their annual calendar. The contest part is simply to contact as many other stations as possible and to learn to operate our radio gear in abnormal situations and less than optimal conditions. We use these same skills when we help with events such as marathons and bike-a-thons; fund-raisers such as walk-a-thons; celebrations such as parades; and exhibits at fairs, malls and museums — these are all large, preplanned, non-emergency activities. But despite the development of very complex, modern communications systems — or maybe because they ARE so complex, ham radio has been called into action again and again to provide communications in crises when it really matters.
Amateur Radio people (also called “hams”) are well known for our communications support in real disaster and post-disaster situations. What is the ARRL? The American Radio Relay League is the national association for Amateur Radio in the USA, representing over 170,000 FCC-licensed Amateurs. The ARRL is the primary source of information about what is going on in ham radio. It provides books, news, support and information for individuals and clubs, special events, continuing education classes and other benefits for its members. What is Amateur Radio? Often called “ham radio,”
the Amateur Radio Service has been around for a century. In that time, it’s grown into a worldwide community of licensed operators using the airwaves with every conceivable means of communications technology. Its people range in age from youngsters to grandparents. Even rocket scientists and a rock star or two are in the ham ranks. Most, however, are just normal folks like you and me who enjoy learning and being able to transmit voice, data and pictures through the air to unusual places, both near and far, without depending on commercial systems. The Amateur Radio frequencies are the last remaining place in the usable radio spectrum where you as an individual can develop and experiment with wireless communications. Hams not only can make and modify their equipment, but can create whole new ways to do things.
For More Information visit: W9UUU.ORG
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News Writer: Lucy Pery PHONE: 317-527-4141