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Develop New Albany, New Albany Urban Enterprise Association, and City of New Albany Partner to Assist Service Industry Employees with Relief Program

New Albany Mayor Jeff Gahan

New Albany Mayor Jeff Gahan

Develop New Albany (“DNA”), in conjunction with the Urban Enterprise Association (“UEA”), the City of New Albany and private donors, created a fund to help the local service industry workers affected by the COVID-19 crisis in New Albany.  “Develop New Albany is proud to partner with our city to serve some of those hit hardest and support our local restaurants who continue to serve the community.” Rob Dunn, Board President

Restaurants and bars have been ordered closed throughout the State but can still provide curb side food service.  Unfortunately, this adversely affects a substantial segment of service industry workers.  The program is designed to provide employees affected by the closures a $25 daily stipend to order curb-side service at a participating New Albany restaurant.

New Albany City Council Member Jason Applegate

New Albany City Council Member Jason Applegate

City Council-member, Jason Applegate stated, “A life-long resident of New Albany asked me how he could donate to laid off workers. After a quick call to Develop New Albany and Mayor Gahan, the idea that the laid-off worker feeds the business financially while literally being fed was born. I could not be more proud of our city for uniting in such a beneficial way.

”We are glad to partner with DNA, UEA, and other donors to help service workers affected by the business closures in our downtown.  It’s our responsibility to help others during this time,” stated Mayor Jeff Gahan.

Employees and businesses affected by the closures can participate by following the guidelines and contacting DNA at

Program Details – Employees affected will be able to get food at participating downtown restaurants. A list will be generated of those affected and distributed to participating restaurants. When an employee places an order and verifies identity at pickup, we will reimburse the restaurant up to $25 per person per day. The reimbursement will come in the form of a check and will be distributed multiple times per week (to be determined).

Who can participate in the program?

All service industry employees of restaurants / bars within New Albany whose job was affected by the COVID-19 crisis are eligible. Verification from employer will be required. Identity of employee will be verified by restaurants at the time of food pickup.

How can a restaurant / bar in New Albany participate?

-All restaurants and bars can submit a list of employees. This list should be of active employees as of March 16, 2020. This information should be emailed to Heather Trueblood, Program Coordinator of Develop New Albany at

-Downtown New Albany restaurants that are interested in participating as a food provider should contact Heather Trueblood at or by calling/texting at 812-941-0018.

This program will continue until the allocated funding runs out. If you know of a business or organization that would be interested in contributing to this program, please contact Heather Trueblood at or 812-941-0018

Information for participating restaurants

You will be provided with a list of eligible employees. If someone contacts you directly and they are not on the list provided, they will need to provide a paystub from a New Albany restaurant within the last 2 weeks and identification for verification. If this happens, please email the name of the employee to Heather to update the master lists.

The program will reimburse up to $25 per person per day while funds last. A tracking sheet will be provided to you to help with accounting.

Checks for reimbursement will be handled by Develop New Albany. Restaurants will submit their tracking form and a check will be delivered to the restaurant multiple times a week.

STAND-UP GUY | IUS’S Wiley Brown Talks the High Five, Life After Playing Ball

MENTION THE NAME “WILEY BROWN” anywhere in Kentuckiana, and there’s a good chance someone in the room knows him and watched him play ball: first, basketball at the University of Louisville, and later, football for the NFL’s Philadelphia Eagles, or — perhaps — even as the originator of the high five?
Now, the head basketball coach for IUS’s men’s basketball team – and the winningest one in the program’s history – Brown talked to Extol about his legacy, local lore and leadership.
ExtolMag_31_Final_Page_40_Image_0001Hailing from Sylvester, Georgia, Brown was recruited by UofL to play basketball for Denny Crum in the late 1970s. Yes, he’s the same Wiley Brown who played on the 1980 NCAA UofL winning team, besting UCLA 59 to 54. He’s also the same Wiley Brown who played defensive end for two seasons with the Philadelphia Eagles before suffering a knee injury and opting to return to basketball, playing around the globe with various leagues. And, some would have it, he also originated the high five move with a teammate at UofL.

“We won the (NCAA) championship in 1980, and that’s when the high-five thing came along,” Brown says. “We had some very fortunate players who could jump, and (were) very athletic and were very good players. It didn’t make (any) sense for us to do low fives when we could jump up and do high fives.

“It all came about with Derek Smith, who was a very, very good friend of mine who passed away. One of us stuck our hand out – I can’t remember which one of us – and the other one said, ‘no, up top!’ So we invented that right then and there.”
(Go ahead and hit up the term “high five” on Google. We’ll wait.)

“The reason it got so famous was because we played a lot of national television games back in the ’80s and it was very well-publicized when you can get a lot of games like we played on TV,” Brown says. “That’s how it got so big and became a national thing to do.”

In 1992, Brown returned to UofL to earn a degree in communications, and “fortunately, I got a job there,” he says. “I was (coaching) up under Denny Crum, who I played for, for a long time, and then when Rick Pitino came in, I was up under him for a while.”

Today, Brown serves as the men’s basketball coach at IUS, where he’s coached for the past 13 years. “I’ve been enjoying myself,” he says. “I always wanted to do coaching. … Fortunately, we’ve been doing well since I started here. But when I first came here, we had to go out and search (for players). We do a lot of recruiting in the Southern Indiana and Kentuckiana area. … Louisville, Kentucky, Bellarmine and all those other big schools that recruit can’t get all the players. Fortunately, we get some of those kids.”

As a head coach, Brown also serves as de facto dad to many of his young players, some of whom are just out of high school. “I love seeing these young freshmen come in and become young men and be able to take care of their families at the end of the day,” he says. “Getting their degree, that’s the most important part of it. I tell them that all the time. I’ve won a championship, I’ve been all over the world playing professional sports, but when I got my degree, that was my most important success story.”

And the world, Brown says, is not always kind.

“At the end of the day, it’s not all about basketball,” Brown says. “The kids that I get, most of them aren’t going to get the chance to play professional sports. They can develop their life skills and be successful at a job out there and be able to take care of their families. They come in, and they’re not fully developed yet. They become men in the four or five years that they’re here, look people in the eye and make great decisions. That’s what I love.”

And that love for others deserves a high five.

Rockin with Jacob Resch

By Mandy Wolf Detwiler | Photos by Christian Watson

JACOB RESCH might not remember much about the musical origins of MySpace (he was 10 during its heyday) or when videos played on regular rotation on MTV (neither do the rest of us), but the 25-year-old easily recalls when his love for music began.
ExtolMag_31_Final_Page_45_Image_0001“I started taking guitar lessons when I was about eight years old,” Resch says. “I had an older cousin and he was in a band. You always just kind of look up to your older cousins, so I just thought it was the coolest thing that he was in a band.
“After a couple of years of that, I focused on singing and took a couple of years of voice lessons, then started writing original music and recording. Now, I’m writing, recording and touring regionally and locally. It’s been a slow build-up ever since then.”
The hardest question for Resch to answer when someone asks about his band’s music style is selecting one genre.
He’s influenced by his parents’ taste in music – John Mellencamp, Led Zeppelin, Tom Petty and The Rolling Stones, but, he says, “I listen to really anything. I listen to country, I listen to rock, I listen to hip hop, I listen to the pop music on the radio. I like to think I take some elements from it all.”
ExtolMag_31_Final_Page_44_Image_0001Resch adds: “There’s definitely some rock influence there. The part of the country I’m from, that’s where I get my little country twang. In terms of songwriting elements, I like to take ideas from guys like Bruno Mars, and by that I mean they have really short, concise catchy hooks. You just need a couple of words that draw people in.”

As an employee of his father’s Southern Indiana development business and a self-admitted “history geek,” Resch has been drawn to helping his family change the face of New Albany one building at a time. Working for his dad, renowned contractor Steve Resch, affords the singer-songwriter a flexible schedule to travel with his band.
“My parents and my family are definitely very supportive,” he says. “I work for my dad and I do music, and I really enjoy doing both. It’s one of those things where I feel like I never have a break because I get off work and I go home and I work on music, but they’re very supportive. … The goal is hopefully to one day, sooner (rather) than later, make music my full-time job.”
But for now, he’s happy being a part of the Resch family legacy.
Steve Resch’s company has been a Southern Indiana mainstay for three decades, particularly in the revitalization of downtown New Albany. “In the last 10 years, he’s done probably
20 different build-outs down here,” Jacob Resch says. “He and my mom own quite a few properties, so next to music, that’s my biggest passion: real estate, specifically working a lot of historic properties. My dad and my grandpa and I are all big history nerds, so we love these buildings from the 1800s.”

As the family continues to construct a collective legacy that ’s positively mpacting others, Resch is working on his own, and he’s proud of it. “The stuff I’m writing now, it all works, it’s all cohesive. It’s a sleek, streamlined feel from what I’m already doing.”

"The goal is hopefully to one day, sooner (rather) than later, make music my full-time job" - Jacob Resch

“The goal is hopefully to one day, sooner (rather) than later, make music my full-time job” – Jacob Resch

You can learn more about Jacob Resch at

A Touch of Princess

Photos by Reneasha Stewart of Reneasha Stewart Photography | Instagram: @reyoflite
Makeup by Amber Wilson | Instagram: @beautybyambrose Hair by Cookie | Instagram: @cookieshair

Princess Cureton
Boss, Master Hairstylist, Owner of A Touch of Princess, The Kiara Shanelle Experience

Hometown: Jeffersonville

My profession is cosmetology. I love being a hairstylist. I am able to make all feel lovely from the crown because that’s where it starts. I am able to create and most importantly I am able to be me.
Making people look and feel their best means the world to me. It helps me feel accomplished when they do too. It makes me happy to see someone else happy.

To make myself look and feel my best, I put on my favorite earrings, makeup, a super cute outfit, do my hair and take selfies.
My personal motto is “you make the hair, don’t let the hair make you.”
My greatest success was finishing high school, cosmetology school and being able to style hair for Prada at New York Fashion Week.
My biggest challenge is handling more than I can bear or doing almost too much but I keep going.
What motivates me the most? My nephews.

My heroes and mentors include my mom, granny, Tymica Martin, Teresa Hinkle-Jones, Dede Cox, RaeShanda Johnson and Kecia Copeland.
My mom and granny are my heroes and mentors because without their guidance in the world and support daily I wouldn’t be the smart, confident and intelligent woman I am. Tymica Martin is my big cousin and a master stylist herself. She has paved the way for me in the hair industry and has always been there for me. Teresa Hinkle-Jones was a school teacher and a family friend who kept me in line. She was like a fairy god-mother to me. Dede Cox is one beautiful soul. She introduced me to pageantry and a lot of community service events, and has not let go of my hand since. She loves me like I was her own. RaeShanda Johnson involves me in all of her fashion events and has supported me as a friend. Kecia reminds me of me: She’s on the go on the daily, and she is very supportive as well. She’s a great friend. We serve together on the “I Am Her” council, which brings awareness to domestic violence and human trafficking.

One thing I wish people knew about me is I have a cupcake fetish.


ExtolMag_31_Final_Page_33_Image_0005Favorite Southern Indiana restaurant: Puerto Vallarta
Favorite place to shop: Green Tree Mall
Your go-to song: “Money” by Cardi B
Favorite movie: “Fried Green Tomatoes”
Five things you can’t live without: God, Family, Cell phone, My planner and Cupcakes


Trey Nixon’s scholarship and the choices it gave him have provided him opportunities and shaped his future in aerospace engineering.
“Ever since I was young, I had a passion for taking things apart, analyzing them, and putting them back together, just to understand how they worked and maybe even make them better! I became passionate about engineering and the opportunity to advance my skills and abilities to make things better every day. When I was awarded the Lilly Scholarship, I decided to attend Indiana State University (ISU) and instead of being overwhelmed by the debt of student loans or needing to find work to pay for school, the Lilly Scholarship enabled me to focus on my education and get involved in activities on the campus. It inspired me to grow in areas of leadership and communication as part of the Black Student Union and in co-establishing a chapter of the National Society of Black Engineers at ISU.”
“As an undergraduate engineering student at ISU, I wanted to work in the field of Aerospace Engineering, but I thought that I would be forced to move out of state after graduation to begin my career in that field. I’m a Lilly Scholar, though, and taking to heart the purpose of that scholarship, I wanted to give back to the state of Indiana and worked hard to find my path in-state. I can proudly say that I was accepted to the University Relations Program at Honeywell, Inc. in South Bend, Indiana.”
“Winning the Lilly Scholarship played a significant role in shaping me into who I am today. I graduated Magna Cum Laude with a BS in Mechanical Engineering Technology and a minor in Advanced Manufacturing Management in May 2015. I am now a Manufacturing Engineer II at Honeywell Inc., in South Bend, a part of their Aerospace Division. I have been a part of Honeywell and a resident of Mishawaka, Indiana, for almost 4 years. I work directly in the Carbon Maintenance Department, where I utilize my leadership and problem-solving skills to not only repair equipment issues but also to improve equipment function, which helps to avoid problem reoccurrences, improving process capability. Outside of work, I stay involved in the Michiana community through my church, Christian Life Center, also located in South Bend.”
In spring of 2019, the Community Foundation of Southern Indiana awarded over 100 scholarships worth a combined value of over $450,000.

TRIPLE Your Charitable Gifts With a Match
If you want to help the Community Foundation of Southern Indiana give back to Clark and Floyd counties through our community grant program, you can give to the Foundation’s unrestricted Community Impact Fund. For every $1 donated to this fund, Lilly Endowment Inc. will donate
$2 more – a two for one match that triples your charitable investment.
Or, call and learn how the Foundation can simplify your giving by establishing your own scholarship fund, family or donor advised fund.


4108 Charlestown Road New Albany | 812.948.4662

Foodie Favorites

Might we suggest a few of our favorite Southern Indiana eats?
In honor of Extol’s fifth anniversary, we’ve created this round-up featuring five of our foodie favorites:

Worth the Wait
ExtolMag_31_Final_Page_17_Image_0001There’s a reason why Wild Eggs, 1450 Veterans Parkway in Jeffersonville, often has a brief wait shortly after the doors open: Everything on the menu is delicious. Try the House-Made Cinnamon Roll, Everything Muffin, Wild Mushroom and Roasted Garlic Scramble, Country Fried Steak and Eggs, POP’s Poppin’ Egg Salad or the #MOPOWERBOWL. The Bloody Mary’s are fire, too. (NOTE: If you arrive and there’s a line, don’t let that deter you. The staff is adept at quick seating. Regardless, it’s always worth the wait.)

Meat Market
ExtolMag_31_Final_Page_18_Image_0001Long-time customers know the best place to get meats – and more – is Preferred Meats, 7617 Old State Road 60 in Sellersburg. The shop, owned by Samantha Huber, regularly features unexpected items (like Wagyu beef) as well as popular picks (fresh, locally-sourced, hand-cut and -ground meats; vegetables; deli meats; sides; beer and wine). Forget milk, eggs or charcoal on the way home? Preferred Meats carries those staples, too. Unsure how to cook a particular cut, want a suggestion for your next purchase or have a question about where the meats come from? Just ask. The staff is knowledgeable and super friendly. Pop in and we’re pretty sure this will be your new go-to meat market for sure. Follow @ preferredmeatsinc on Facebook.

Olde World Awesome
ExtolMag_31_Final_Page_19_Image_0001Family-owned and -operated, Schnitzelbank Restaurant serves up “olde world” German fare that’s perfect any time of year, but if you’re specifically looking for stick-to-your ribs goodness, try the Goulash, Sauerbraten or the Grüne Spinat Casserole. The historic eatery is located at 393 3rd Ave. in Jasper.

Big Buzz
ExtolMag_31_Final_Page_20_Image_0001It’s no surprise that 1816 Modern Kitchen & Drinks, 100 E. Chestnut St. in Corydon, has continued to garner much buzz since opening last year. Chef Scott Dickenson heads up the kitchen with what he calls “southern comfort fusions.” Try the Brussels Sprouts (we love the inclusion of a touch of local honey), Smoked Gouda Stuffed Meatloaf or one of the Sweet Potato Biscuits.

Membership Has Its Merits
ExtolMag_31_Final_Page_20_Image_0002Late last fall, we highlighted Board and You, a then-new business in New Albany that quickly gained a massive social media following and super fans of their custom charcuterie boards (pick up or delivery). Fast forward a few months, and now the business is expanding to Indiana, offers boards of all sizes (including gigantic tables filled with incredible edibles), and is slated to open Board and You Bistro downtown New Albany in May. Don’t want to wait? New to the concept? Like a little bit of exclusivity? The bistro, owned by Zack Flanagan and Sean Lara, is currently offering exclusive memberships that include a variety of benefits over a twelve month period, including the prominent display of your name – or your business name – in the restaurant, discounts, complimentary bottles of wine, exclusive invitations and more. Memberships range from Silver ($250) to Gold ($500) to Platinum ($1,500). For more information, contact Zack at 502.777.6516 or

Hartman Dental – A Taste of Hope Gala

Jan. 29, 2020 | The Grand | New Albany

Photos by Christian Watson

Hartman Dental for a Reason hosted it’s first-ever Taste of Hope Gala, a black tie optional evening reception.  The evening included tasty, small plates created by some of Kentuckian’s most coveted chefs and restaurants, live music, silent auction, presentation of students scholarships and the Giving Hope Local Impact Award to the Jan Loi Memorial Endowment Fund. Hartman Dental for a Reason was established in 2015 by Dr. Hartman Of Hartman Dental Associates and his wife Karen, as a way to increase their impact in the community.

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Joseph Meier Promoted to Manager at Rodefer Moss

Kim Naville
Marketing Coordinator

Capture2NEW ALBANY, Ind., Jan. 6, 2020 — Rodefer Moss & Co, PLLC has promoted Joseph Meier to manager, effective Jan. 1. Meier works at the firm’s New Albany office and was previously a supervisor.

“Joe has been an asset to our supervisory staff and will be a wonderful addition to our managerial team,” said Doug York, President and Managing Partner. “He brings a wealth of knowledge and professionalism that is vital to our commitment to quality and client service.”

Meier has experience in both tax and attest services including not-for-profit entities. He
specializes in complex multi-state tax filings with a focus on manufacturing/distribution and
transportation industries. His expertise also includes international financial statement
conversion, rental real estate tax implications, cost segregation studies and closely held service companies.

“I look forward to my new role as a manager,” said Meier. “My clients can expect the same
dedication and service as I provide solutions for their tax needs.”

Meier received a Bachelor of Science in Business Administration and Accounting from University of Louisville. He is a member of Kentucky Society of Certified Public Accountants (KSCPA) and American Institute of Certified Public Accountants (AICPA) where he received a Charter Global Management Accountant designation (CGMA). CGMA distinguishes accounting professionals who have advanced proficiency in finance, operations, strategy and management.

Rodefer Moss provides accounting and businesses consulting services in nine offices in Indiana,
Kentucky, Tennessee and Virginia. For more information, visit

Sarah Hunter Named Manager at Rodefer Moss

Kim Naville
Marketing Coordinator

CaptureNEW ALBANY, Ind., Jan. 6, 2020–Rodefer Moss & Co, PLLC has promoted Sarah Hunter to
manager, effective Jan. 1. She works at the professional service firm’s New Albany, Ind. office
where she was previously a supervisor.

“Sarah possesses excellent leadership skills and professionalism that make her a great asset to our management team. She is committed to serving clients and will excel in her new role,” said Doug  York, President and Managing Partner.

Since joining Rodefer Moss in 2012, Hunter has performed audit and assurance engagements for a variety of clients. Her expertise also includes corporate, partnership, and individual tax

“I am very honored to be given this opportunity to advance in my career. I’m looking forward to
growing as part of the firm’s leadership team, as well as continuing to serve our clients,” said

Hunter graduated from Indiana University Southeast with a Bachelor of Science in Accounting. She is a member of American Institute of Certified Public Accountants (AICPA) and Indiana Certified Public Accountant Society (INCPAS). She also volunteers with Junior Achievement and serves as board treasurer for Silver Heights Camp. She was named as one of Southern Indiana Business Source’s 20 Under 40 in 2016 and received the INCPAS Community Service Award in 2019.

Rodefer Moss provides accounting and businesses consulting services in nine offices in Indiana,
Kentucky, Tennessee and Virginia. For more information, visit

Art for All

The Kentuckiana area is lucky to have an amazing
event once a year known to bring more than 250,000
attendees from all over the world. If your mind went
immediately to horses and giant hats, think again.
When the leaves change and the weather cools, the
St. James Court Art Show is what attracts people
from near and far.

The one-of-a-kind experience for art lovers in
the heart of Old Louisville is a juried show that now
has more than 700 exhibitors who sell their wares
and high-level art.

Howard Rosenberg, executive director of the
St. James Court Art Show, said the event is special
for many reasons. “The setting is unique,” he said.
“There are very few art shows in the country – I don’t
know of any of them – that are right smack dab in
the middle of a historic landmark neighborhood.
It also gives people an opportunity to see some of
the finest art in the country.”

And it’s free.


The show was started in 1957 by St. James Court
Association President Malcolm Bird as a way to
make money. The association was out of funds,
and it had looming debt because of recent fountain
repairs. The show was originally open to all and
was just an exhibit. Art was hung on clotheslines
from tree to tree.

Over the years, the show grew and expanded in
the neighborhood, adding Belgravia Court, sections
of Third Street and the West End Baptist Church. The
neighborhood impact average of St. James Court Art
Show is about $56,000 annually, which surrounding
schools and churches each raise – on average – by
using their parking lots for St. James Court Art
Show visitor parking. The money raised from the
actual show has helped fund historic preservation
of the neighborhood, which has spurred housing
restoration in the area. “It grew because it became
such an iconic art show, but it also grew because it
benefits the other neighborhoods to participate,”
Rosenberg said. “They’re all part of a consortium
that makes up the art show as participants. It’s grown
because of the level of art, because of the demand,
because of it being so special.”The St. James Court
Art Show also focuses on ensuring diversity of artistic
medium, making sure that it’s not just oil paintings
or watercolors. There are 17 different mediums,
including jewelry, clay, wood and more.


The jurors of the show select artists based on
photos of the art, with no idea who the artist is,
Rosenberg said. So, entry is entirely based on the
quality of the art. “Then, during the show, another
group of jurors – people from the art world – visit
and assess the artists themselves,” Rosenberg said.
“Are they engaging? What do people think of the
art? Are they actively participating? Not like a car
salesman trying to sell something, but are they
engaging people?”


The show annually awards $50,000 in scholarships
to area high school students. Several of are as high
as $15,000 individually. So, visitors are not only
supporting artists who are supporting themselves,
they are also supporting the next generation of artists.

Rosenberg has lived in Old Louisville off and on
for 37 years, and has been a volunteer and organizer
of several projects in the area. He said he likes the
way the St. James Court Art Show showcases the

“Because of the setting, because of Central Park, I
think that that’s what’s so special about it,” Rosenberg
said. “The fact that it continues to improve and
expand, and new artists are brought in. The fact
that there’s a scholarship program for students. It
brings the neighborhood together and showcases
it in a special way.”

This year’s St. James Court Art Show is Oct. 5, 6
& 7 in Historic Old Louisville. It’s open 10 a.m. to
6 p.m. Friday and Saturday, and 10 a.m. to 5 p.m.
Sunday. Admission is free, but please leave your
dogs at home. For a complete list of artists and
vendors, pick up a free program available at the
welcome tents at St. James Court and Magnolia
Avenue, Fourth Street and Magnolia Avenue, St.
James Court and Hill Street. Or just ask a volunteer,
who will be happy to help you.

St. James Court Art Show
Oct. 4, 5, & 6

Historic Old Louisville

For GPS, use 1402 St. James Ct.
in Louisville

10 a.m. to 6 p.m. Friday & Saturday
10 a.m. to 5 p.m. Sunday

Free Admission

Rain or shine

No pets allowed