Gibson County
SE face of the Gibson County Courthouse in Princeton (built 1884) and the Civil War monument (1912)
SE face of the Gibson County Courthouse in Princeton (built 1884) and the Civil War monument (1912)
Map of Indiana highlighting Gibson County
Location within the U.S. state of Indiana
Map of the United States highlighting Indiana
Indiana's location within the U.S.
Coordinates: 38°19′N 87°35′W / 38.31°N 87.58°W / 38.31; -87.58
Country United States
State Indiana
FoundedApril 1, 1813
Named forJohn Gibson
Largest cityPrinceton
 • Total499.16 sq mi (1,292.8 km2)
 • Land487.49 sq mi (1,262.6 km2)
 • Water11.68 sq mi (30.3 km2)  2.34%
 • Total33,011
 • Density66/sq mi (26/km2)
Time zoneUTC−6 (Central)
 • Summer (DST)UTC−5 (CDT)
ZIP Codes
47639, 47640, 47647, 47648, 47649, 47654, 47660, 47665, 47666, 47670, 47683
Congressional district8th
WebsiteGibson County, Indiana
  • Indiana county number 26
  • Seventh largest county in Indiana
  • Seventh oldest county in Indiana

Gibson County is a county in the southwestern part of the U.S. state of Indiana. As of the 2020 United States Census, the population was 33,011.[1] The county seat is Princeton.[2]


In 1787, the fledgling United States defined the Northwest Territory, which included the area of present-day Indiana. In 1800, Congress separated Ohio from the Northwest Territory, designating the rest of the land as the Indiana Territory.[3] President Thomas Jefferson chose William Henry Harrison as the territory's first governor, and Vincennes was established as the territorial capital.[4] After the Michigan Territory was separated and the Illinois Territory was formed, Indiana was reduced to its current size and geography.[3] By December 1816 the Indiana Territory was admitted to the Union as a state.

Starting in 1794, Native American titles to Indiana lands were extinguished by usurpation, purchase, or war and treaty. The United States acquired land from the Native Americans in the 1804 Treaty of Vincennes, which included the future Gibson County. Settlers had been pouring into the extreme southwest part of the Indiana Territory starting in 1789, and by 1813 there was sufficient to form a local governing body. The area included in present-day Gibson County had been first placed under the jurisdiction of Knox County, formed in 1790. Parts of that extremely large county were partitioned off in 1801 to create Clark, in 1808 to create Harrison, in 1810 to create Jefferson and Wayne, and in 1811 to create Franklin counties. On April 1, 1813, the Territorial legislature authorized partitioning a further large section of Knox to create Gibson County. The boundaries of this new county were reduced that same month (April 30, 1813) to create Warrick; in 1814 to create Perry and Posey; in 1816 to create Pike; and finally in 1818 to create Vanderburgh counties.

The first white settler of the future Gibson County was John Severns, a native of Wales who had come with his parents to North America several years before the Revolutionary War. He settled in Gibson County in 1789–90 on the south bank of the Patoka River at a place now known as Severns Bridge. Another early Gibson County settler was William Hargrove, who came from Kentucky by pack mule in 1803; Captain Hargrove commanded a company of militia from Gibson County at the Battle of Tippecanoe in 1811.

Indiana map of counties, April 1, 1813

The Rev. Joseph Milburn and his son Robert also arrived in 1803. They settled near Princeton, between the Patoka and White Rivers. The Milburns were from the area of Washington County, Kentucky. Rev. Milburn, a Baptist, established the first church; Robert established the first distillery in Indiana.

In 1805, Jacob Warrick arrived, along with his father-in-law, Thomas Montgomery. They burned out the last Native American village in 1807, chasing the inhabitants into the Illinois Territory. Captain Warrick was killed at the Battle of Tippecanoe in 1811.

Gibson County was named for John Gibson, an officer in the French and Indian War and the Revolutionary War.[5][6] Gibson was Secretary of the Indiana Territory, serving as acting Governor on two occasions. The two counties of Gibson County and Warrick County, separated by Rector's Base Line, were formed March 9, 1813. Gibson County was organized on April 1, 1813, while Warrick County was organized on April 30, meaning that both territories fell under Gibson County for that nearly month-long period. Gibson County occupied everything from the Wabash River and from the White River's extension to the Paoli Base Line down the 2d Principal Meridian to the Rector's Base Line. The area south of this line became Warrick County, which covered the area from the 2d Principal Meridian west to the Wabash River and down the Wabash River and with meanders up the Ohio River back to the 2d Principal Meridian (which had separated Knox County from Harrison County, Indiana Territory). Orange County, Spencer County, Pike County, Dubois County, and Crawford County all came from the roughly 2,000-square-mile (5,200 km2) area occupied by the original Gibson County, as well as small portions of Lawrence County, Perry County, Posey County, the current Warrick County, and Vanderburgh County.

When the county was organized, Patoka was intended to be the county seat. However, Patoka's low-lying location along the Patoka River gave rise to a malaria epidemic; to avoid this, the commissioners chose to establish a new town, eventually known as Princeton, on higher ground approximately 4 miles (6 km) south. However, although Princeton contends it was the only county seat, some contend county records indicate Owensville was a temporary county seat since Princeton was not laid out until late 1814, at least a year after Gibson County's organization.


Although Indiana was technically a "free state," those assisting runaway slaves were guilty of breaking the law and could be prosecuted and jailed. Despite the legal threats, the Abolitionist movement was strong in Gibson County where many were active in the Underground Railroad, some openly known as Abolitionists such as David Stormont and his wife who maintained a station at their home three miles northwest of Princeton, along with John Carithers who aided runaway slaves at his home east of Princeton,[7] Sarah Merrick, Princeton, was jailed (after she was unable or unwilling to pay her $500 bail) in Gibson County for helping a runaway slave and her children from nearby Henderson, Kentucky (where slavery was legal), to escape to free territory. Reverend Thomas B. McCormick, a Presbyterian minister, was so well known as an Abolitionist that he fled to Canada after the Kentucky governor requested his extradition.[8] Joseph Hartin of Princeton politically identified himself as an Abolitionist.[7] James Washington Cockrum, originally from North Carolina, maintained a station at his home in Oakland City, first hiding runaways in a root cellar at his log cabin. His son William, who later authored History of the Underground railroad as it was conducted by the Anti-slavery league; including many thrilling encounters between those aiding the slaves to escape and those trying to recapture them, aided him helping the runaway slaves. Their family home in Oakland City, known as Cockrum Hall, is located on the grounds of present-day Oakland City University and is recognized as a prominent station on the Underground Railroad.[9]


Wabash Erie Canal near Francisco
Wheeling Covered Bridge

Nearly 90% of the county exists within the Ohio River Valley American Viticultural Area along with all of neighboring Posey, Vanderburgh and Warrick counties and a portion of Pike County.[10] Despite being close to Evansville and experiencing a large growth of population in the central areas, Gibson County still remains a largely rural county with half of its townships having populations less than 2,000. Less than 7 percent of the county's 500 square miles (1,300 km2) lies within incorporated settlements, or 10 percent if subdivisions are included.[citation needed]

The western part of the county consists largely of spread-out flood-prone farms with spotty marshes along the Wabash and White Rivers. There are rolling hills around Owensville, and large forest and marshland tracts lie near the Gibson Generating Station and the three river settlements of Crawleyville, East Mount Carmel, and Skelton. The northern part is near the White River and is more given to hills and forest. The eastern part contains many hills and is also dotted with strip pits and active coal mines. The southern part is more given to valley and marshland, drained by the Pigeon Creek which flows south through Evansville. The highest point on the terrain (640 feet/200 meters ASL) is a hill two miles (3.2 km) north of Princeton.[11]

Even without Interstate 69, the county is within a day's drive of Chicago, Cincinnati, Chattanooga, Columbus, Indianapolis, Louisville, Memphis, Nashville, Springfield, St. Louis, even South Bend, and Fort Wayne despite the lack of freeway connection. There are two major intersections in the southern extremes of the county: the intersection of Interstate 64 and US 41; and the intersection of Interstates 64 and 69, which will eventually link the county and Evansville to Indianapolis and Memphis and make a day trip to even Detroit possible.

The western half of the Patoka River National Wildlife Refuge and Management Area lies within Gibson County.

According to the 2010 census, the county has a total area of 499.16 square miles (1,292.8 km2), of which 487.49 square miles (1,262.6 km2) (or 97.66%) is land and 11.68 square miles (30.3 km2) (or 2.34%) is water.[12]

Adjacent counties

Cities (with ZIP codes)

Towns (with ZIP codes)

The townships of Gibson County

Unincorporated communities

* Baldwin Heights and Northbrook Hills are within the city limits of Princeton.


Gibson County consists of ten townships:

Climate and weather

Princeton, Indiana
Climate chart (explanation)
Average max. and min. temperatures in °F
Precipitation totals in inches
Source: The Weather Channel[13]
Metric conversion
Average max. and min. temperatures in °C
Precipitation totals in mm

In recent years, average temperatures in Princeton have ranged from a low of 21 °F (−6 °C) in January to a high of 88 °F (31 °C) in July, although a record low of −19 °F (−28 °C) was recorded in January 1985 and a record high of 113 °F (45 °C) was recorded in July 1936. Average monthly precipitation ranged from 2.90 inches (74 mm) in January to 5.11 inches (130 mm) in May.[13]


Historical population
2023 (est.)32,904[14]−0.3%
US Decennial Census[15]
1790–1960[16] 1900–1990[17]
1990–2000[18] 2010[19]

2020 census

As of the 2020 United States Census, the population of Gibson County was 33,011.[20]

Gibson County racial composition[20]
Race Num. Perc.
White (NH) 30,159 91.3%
Black or African American (NH) 637 2%
Native American (NH) 61 0.2%
Asian (NH) 214 0.65%
Pacific Islander (NH) 16 0.05%
Other/mixed (NH) 1,244 3.8%
Hispanic or Latino 680 2%

2010 census

As of the 2010 United States Census, there were 33,503 people, 13,255 households, and 9,168 families in the county.[21] The population density was 68.7 inhabitants per square mile (26.5/km2). There were 14,645 housing units at an average density of 30.0 per square mile (11.6/km2).[12] The racial makeup of the county was 95.5% white, 1.8% black or African American, 0.5% Asian, 0.2% American Indian, 0.5% from other races, and 1.6% from two or more races. Those of Hispanic or Latino origin made up 1.3% of the population.[21] In terms of ancestry, 28.3% were German, 24.3% were American, 13.1% were Irish, and 11.7% were English.[22]

Of the 13,255 households, 32.3% had children under the age of 18 living with them, 55.0% were married couples living together, 9.7% had a female householder with no husband present, 30.8% were non-families, and 26.5% of all households were made up of individuals. The average household size was 2.47 and the average family size was 2.98. The median age was 39.9 years.[21]

The median income for a household in the county was $47,697 and the median income for a family was $61,652. Males had a median income of $43,271 versus $28,424 for females. The per capita income for the county was $22,542. About 7.6% of families and 12.2% of the population were below the poverty line, including 16.1% of those under age 18 and 9.8% of those age 65 or over.[23]

Government and politics

See also: Government of Indiana

Gibson County
Sheriff's Department
Jurisdictional structure
Operations jurisdictionGibson, Indiana, United States
Size499 sq mi
Legal jurisdictionAs per operations jurisdiction
General nature
Operational structure
Agency executive
  • Bruce Vanoven (R), Sheriff

The county government is a constitutional body granted specific powers by the Constitution of Indiana, and by the Indiana Code.

The county council is the fiscal branch of the county government and controls spending and revenue collection in the county. Representatives are elected to four-year terms from county districts. They set salaries, the annual budget, and special spending. The council has limited authority to impose local taxes, including income and property taxes (which are subject to state-level approval), excise taxes, and service taxes.[24][25]

The Board of Commissioners is the legislative and executive body of the county government. The commissioners are elected county-wide, in staggered four-year terms. One commissioner serves as president. The commissioners execute acts legislated by the council, collect revenue, and manage the county government.[24][25]

The county maintains two court systems, Circuit Court and Superior Court. Judges are elected to a term of six years and must be a member of the Indiana Bar Association. In some cases, court decisions can be appealed to the state level circuit court.[25]

The county has other elected offices, including Sheriff, Coroner, Auditor, Treasurer, Recorder, Surveyor, Assessor, and Circuit Court Clerk. These officers are elected to four-year terms. Members elected to county government positions are required to declare party affiliations and to be residents of the county.[25]

Gibson County is part of Indiana's 8th congressional district; Indiana Senate districts 48 and 49;[26] and Indiana House of Representatives districts 64, 75 and 76.[27]

United States presidential election results for Gibson County, Indiana[28]
Year Republican Democratic Third party
No.  % No.  % No.  %
2020 11,817 73.12% 4,023 24.89% 321 1.99%
2016 11,081 71.56% 3,721 24.03% 682 4.40%
2012 9,487 64.45% 4,928 33.48% 306 2.08%
2008 8,449 55.72% 6,455 42.57% 260 1.71%
2004 9,133 62.49% 5,378 36.80% 103 0.70%
2000 7,734 56.16% 5,802 42.13% 236 1.71%
1996 5,392 39.86% 6,488 47.96% 1,648 12.18%
1992 5,172 34.95% 6,909 46.68% 2,719 18.37%
1988 7,610 51.83% 7,031 47.88% 43 0.29%
1984 8,618 54.62% 7,082 44.89% 77 0.49%
1980 7,643 50.32% 6,834 44.99% 712 4.69%
1976 7,105 45.55% 8,430 54.04% 64 0.41%
1972 9,115 61.51% 5,633 38.01% 71 0.48%
1968 7,645 47.91% 6,777 42.47% 1,535 9.62%
1964 5,865 35.64% 10,507 63.84% 86 0.52%
1960 8,838 53.89% 7,479 45.61% 82 0.50%
1956 9,256 55.58% 7,318 43.94% 79 0.47%
1952 9,171 53.99% 7,617 44.84% 198 1.17%
1948 7,431 47.30% 7,988 50.85% 290 1.85%
1944 7,895 50.85% 7,462 48.06% 168 1.08%
1940 8,326 48.34% 8,709 50.57% 188 1.09%
1936 7,078 42.36% 9,392 56.21% 240 1.44%
1932 6,237 39.32% 9,162 57.76% 464 2.93%
1928 8,137 57.07% 5,882 41.25% 240 1.68%
1924 7,100 49.62% 6,149 42.98% 1,059 7.40%
1920 7,498 51.32% 6,384 43.70% 728 4.98%
1916 3,576 45.84% 3,765 48.26% 460 5.90%
1912 2,266 30.98% 3,250 44.44% 1,798 24.58%
1908 3,753 48.44% 3,656 47.19% 338 4.36%
1904 3,871 51.27% 3,221 42.66% 458 6.07%
1900 3,648 49.14% 3,509 47.27% 267 3.60%
1896 3,471 48.38% 3,622 50.48% 82 1.14%
1892 2,738 45.34% 2,460 40.74% 841 13.93%
1888 2,953 49.74% 2,721 45.83% 263 4.43%

Overall Gibson County has been a Republican stronghold in national politics. In contrast, Democrats tend to be strong on county-level politics. Princeton accounts for the majority of consistent Democratic support within the county, whereas outside of Princeton, particularly South Gibson is where the consistent Republican support is found.

Recent disasters

2004 snowstorm

In December 2004, a crippling snowstorm dumped over twice the normal annual snowfall in three days. Accumulations averaged 20 inches in Gibson County, with snow drifts reaching over 4 feet (1.2 m) in spots and some spots of Gibson County receiving as much as 32 inches (0.81 m).[29] Interstate 64 was closed. The Indiana National Guard was dispatched and local farmers were recruited to help stranded motorists.

2005 flood

The White River at Hazleton got as high as 31 feet (9.4 m), almost high enough to overtake US 41,[30] while the Wabash River at Mount Carmel, Illinois rose to 33.95 feet (10.35 m). Extreme flooding occurred throughout the county and high school students from many counties assisted the Indiana National Guard in shoring up levees and sandbagging towns. Hazleton was evacuated because its levee was showing signs of fatigue; however, the levees held. By the end of January 2005, the rivers had receded enough to allow people to return to their homes. Over 100 homes were lost in the flood, which was considered the second-worst flood in the area's history (after the Great Flood of 1913).[31]

2008 earthquake

Main article: 2008 Illinois earthquake

With a moment magnitude of 5.2 and a maximum Mercalli intensity of VII, the 2008 Illinois earthquake was one of the largest instrumentally recorded earthquakes in Illinois. It occurred at 4:37:00 a.m. CDT (9:37:00 UTC) on April 18 within the Wabash Valley Seismic Zone at a depth of 11.6 km. It was centered near West Salem, Illinois and Mount Carmel, Illinois, specifically at 38.45° N, 87.89° W.

2008 flood

Main article: June 2008 Midwest floods

A major flood occurred in June 2008, caused by intense rainfall upstream.[32] Both the Wabash and White Rivers were severely flooded and nearly all of Gibson County's levees held the flood back, while many levees upstream were failing.[33]

2017 tornado

Main article: Tornado outbreak of February 28 – March 1, 2017

On the evening of February 28, 2017, a powerful EF3 tornado struck areas of southern Illinois and Southwest Indiana. It began near Crossville, Illinois where it caused one death, then continued northeast, crossing the Wabash River into Posey County where it caused mainly tree and relatively minor structure damage, the tornado then continued its track east-northeast into southern Gibson County where the most intense damage occurred between Owensville and Cynthiana. Two people received minor injuries there. The tornado continued, causing damage along the way, with severe damage being concentrated along Indiana 168 and to several facilities along the southern end of the TMMI complex until ending south of Oakland City, after tracking 44 miles.[34][35]


Indiana 168 between Owensville and Fort Branch

County roads

Gibson County has over 1,700 miles (2,700 km) of county roads, one of the largest amounts of county-maintained roads outside of an urban county. Like most Indiana counties, Gibson County uses the Indiana county road system to identify its roads. U.S. Route 41 (a north–south road) and State Road 64 (an east–west road) are near the meridian and division lines for the county, respectively.

Major highways

Little Bridge near east Mount Carmel at the western terminus of SR 64. Also known as "The Little Monster" because of the many accidents there, it, like the main bridge, was built to the width standards of the 1930s. It was replaced by a new bridge in 2010. The grassy area in the foreground is now occupied by the new road and bridge.

Interstate 69

Main article: Interstate 69 in Indiana

A section of Interstate 69's construction groundbreaking occurred on July 16, 2008, at the Centre in Evansville. This project has its controversy, highlighted by a group of protesters in attendance. A portion of the first segment opened in September 2009.[36][37] The entire stretch of highway in Gibson County was open to traffic on November 15, 2012.


Three railroad lines pass through the county. CSX Transportation operates a north–south line, and Norfolk Southern Railway operates an east–west line; they intersect in Princeton. The north–south Indiana Southern Railroad main line intersects the Norfolk Southern line at Oakland City.[38]


Gibson County's association with baseball is far-reaching with noted Major League Baseball players and announcers such as Gary Denbo and Dave Niehaus, and most notably MLB hall of famer Edd Roush and MLB legend Gil Hodges, the namesake of Gil Hodges Field, a little league field in Princeton.

Gibson County made its mark on the High School scene with two softball titles by Gibson Southern and a double overtime boys' basketball state title by Princeton in 2009, completing a 29–0 season as well as PCHS now holding the all-time points record with Jackie Young as of 2016 and a 2015 girls' basketball state title. In addition there are three state runner-tp titles. All of these titles have been acquired since Gibson Southern's softball runner-up title in 2001.


Gibson County's three school districts in their HS primary colors
East Gibson in green
North Gibson in red
South Gibson in Maroon

Public school districts

The eastern wall of Gibson Southern High School, near Fort Branch, Indiana as it looked before 2008. Gibson Southern, which services several nearby towns, underwent extensive renovation from 2008 to 2010.

East Gibson School Corporation – Oakland City:

Francisco Elem. School 2010

North Gibson School Corporation – Princeton:

South Gibson School Corporation – Fort Branch:

Private education

Gibson County's private education facilities consist of four Catholic schools run by the Roman Catholic Diocese of Evansville and one non-Catholic Christian school. Holy Cross, St. James, and Bethel field basketball teams. Enrollment and grades are in the first parentheses.[39] Mascot (I/A) is in 2nd parentheses.

Higher education


Toyota Motor Manufacturing Indiana is Princeton's largest employer.
Duke Energy's Gibson Generating Station. Although it is the largest coal power plant in the US, GGS is often still referred to by locals as PSI, in reference to its original and long−time owner, Public Service Indiana.


Broadcast media



See also


  1. ^ "Gibson County, Indiana". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved May 30, 2023.
  2. ^ "Find a County". National Association of Counties. Archived from the original on May 31, 2011. Retrieved June 7, 2011.
  3. ^ a b "Government at Crossroads: An Indiana chronology". The Herald Bulletin. January 5, 2008. Retrieved July 22, 2009.
  4. ^ Brill, Marlene Targ (2005). Indiana. Marshall Cavendish. p. 35. ISBN 978-0-7614-2020-0.
  5. ^ Gannett, Henry (1905). The Origin of Certain Place Names in the United States. US Government Printing Office. p. 137.
  6. ^ De Witt Clinton Goodrich & Charles Richard Tuttle (1875). An Illustrated History of the State of Indiana. Indiana: R. S. Peale & co. p. 558.
  7. ^ a b Stormont, Gil R. (1914). History of Gibson County, Indiana : her people, industries and institutions, with biographical sketches of representative citizens and genealogical records of many of the old families. Indianapolis, IN: B. F. BOWEN & CO., Inc. pp. 651–652.
  8. ^ "IHB: The Underground Railroad". Retrieved July 11, 2017.
  9. ^ Snodgrass, Mary Ellen (2008). The Underground Railroad: An Encyclopedia of People, Places, and Operations. New York: Routledge. p. 124.
  10. ^ Edocket
  11. ^ Gibson County High Point, Indiana (, accessed 20 September 2020)
  12. ^ a b "Population, Housing Units, Area, and Density: 2010 – County". US Census Bureau. Archived from the original on February 10, 2020. Retrieved July 10, 2015.
  13. ^ a b "Monthly Averages for Princeton, Indiana". The Weather Channel. Retrieved January 27, 2011.
  14. ^ "Annual Estimates of the Resident Population for Counties: April 1, 2020 to July 1, 2023". United States Census Bureau. Retrieved April 2, 2024.
  15. ^ "US Decennial Census". US Census Bureau. Retrieved July 10, 2014.
  16. ^ "Historical Census Browser". University of Virginia Library. Retrieved July 10, 2014.
  17. ^ "Population of Counties by Decennial Census: 1900 to 1990". US Census Bureau. Retrieved July 10, 2014.
  18. ^ "Census 2000 PHC-T-4. Ranking Tables for Counties: 1990 and 2000" (PDF). US Census Bureau. Retrieved July 10, 2014.
  19. ^ "Gibson County QuickFacts". US Census Bureau. Archived from the original on June 7, 2011. Retrieved September 17, 2011.
  20. ^ a b "P2 HISPANIC OR LATINO, AND NOT HISPANIC OR LATINO BY RACE – 2020: DEC Redistricting Data (PL 94-171) – Gibson County, Indiana".
  21. ^ a b c "Profile of General Population and Housing Characteristics: 2010 Demographic Profile Data". US Census Bureau. Archived from the original on February 13, 2020. Retrieved July 10, 2015.
  22. ^ "Selected Social Characteristics in the US – 2006–2010 American Community Survey 5-Year Estimates". US Census Bureau. Archived from the original on February 14, 2020. Retrieved July 10, 2015.
  23. ^ "Selected Economic Characteristics – 2006–2010 American Community Survey 5-Year Estimates". US Census Bureau. Archived from the original on February 14, 2020. Retrieved July 10, 2015.
  24. ^ a b Indiana Code. "Title 36, Article 2, Section 3". Archived from the original on October 5, 2008. Retrieved September 16, 2008.
  25. ^ a b c d Indiana Code. "Title 2, Article 10, Section 2" (PDF). Archived from the original (PDF) on October 29, 2008. Retrieved September 16, 2008.
  26. ^ "Indiana Senate Districts". State of Indiana. Retrieved January 23, 2011.
  27. ^ "Indiana House Districts". State of Indiana. Retrieved January 23, 2011.
  28. ^ Leip, David. "Atlas of US Presidential Elections". Retrieved May 16, 2018.
  29. ^ NWS Paducah, KY
  30. ^ Advanced Hydrologic Prediction Service: Indianapolis: White River at Hazleton
  31. ^ Advanced Hydrologic Prediction Service: Indianapolis: Wabash River at Mount Carmel
  32. ^, Precipitation Analysis Pages.
  33. ^[permanent dead link]
  34. ^ NWS Paducah [@NWSPaducah] (March 1, 2017). "Part 2 Survey team work continues...a preliminary rating of EF-3 is expected with the storm damage near Poseyville Indiana" (Tweet) – via Twitter.
  35. ^ "Tristate News, Damage Reported in Posey, Gibson, White Counties". Archived from the original on March 4, 2017. Retrieved March 3, 2017.
  36. ^ Invitation-only groundbreaking set for I-69 segment : Local News : Evansville Courier Press
  37. ^ Long-awaited I-69 begins : Local News : Evansville Courier Press
  38. ^ "Indiana Railroad Map" (PDF). Indiana Department of Transportation. 2006. Archived from the original (PDF) on September 26, 2007. Retrieved October 14, 2007.
  39. ^ "Gibson County Private Schools". Archived from the original on March 6, 2016. Retrieved December 25, 2007.
  40. ^ Archived July 20, 2011, at the Wayback Machine
  41. ^ "Gibson County Center | Manufacturing & Logistics | Vincennes University". Archived from the original on September 30, 2015. Retrieved October 13, 2015.
  42. ^ "The first Indiana State Fair Queen Pageant was held in 1958 when Carol Parks of Montgomery County was crowned". Archived from the original on October 16, 2009. Retrieved March 13, 2010.

38°19′N 87°35′W / 38.31°N 87.58°W / 38.31; -87.58