.....Advertisement.....
.....Advertisement.....

Today's News

  • Public Records, March 15, 2017

    Arraignments March 2017

    Joshua Ricketts – pleaded not guilty to possession of a controlled substance, first degree, first offense (heroin); drug paraphernalia – buy/possess; and possession of marijuana

  • Lady Cats win first game in extra innings

    sports@hclocal.com

    The Henry County Lady Cats opened the 2017 softball season with a home game Friday night against Bardstown Bethlehem and came away with a 13-12 win in eight innings. The Lady Cats had hot bats despite the chilly weather as they slugged 13 hits.

    Claire Young had two hits and five RBIs and Lilly Golden contributed three hits and two RBIs to lead the offense. Sydney Raisor had two hits and four runs scored.

  • Warriors fall to Generals in season debut

    sports@hclocal.com

    The Eminence Warriors opened the baseball season with a home game against the Thomas Nelson Generals Friday night and came away with a 7-4 loss despite taking an early lead.

    Marshall Metten got the Warriors off to a good start in the bottom of the first after pitcher Jared Golden struck out three and gave up one hit in the top of the inning.

    Metten, a freshman, smacked a two-run home run to centerfield with one out and fellow freshman Matthew Hamilton on second base. It was Metten’s first at-bat in a high school game.

  • 36 degrees? Play ball!

    Jon Kasten of HCHS and Tye Lawson of EHS are pretty clever for athletic directors. A certain local sportswriter sent a somewhat desperate email to them Friday that was supposedly from the weather-related illness coordinator of the KHSAA.

    The email attempted to make them believe that games for Friday had been cancelled due to the new KHSAA wind chill index, similar to the heat index table used to decide whether fall sports teams can play or not when it is hot as blazes in mid-August.

  • Dickey brings experience to HCCC

    sports@hclocal.com

    Mike Dickey has many years of experience managing golf courses throughout Indiana and he is bringing that experience to the Henry County Country Club as their new golf pro.

    Dickey was born and raised in Anderson, Ind., and attended Indiana Central College (now Indianapolis University) on a basketball scholarship. He took up golf while in college and grew to have a love for the game.

    After graduating, Dickey began a teaching career that lasted just one and a half years before he started his career in golf course management.

  • Henry Hoopla

    Today is the last day to enter the Henry Hoopla NCAA bracket contest. If you haven’t already entered, just cut out the bracket in this issue, fill it out and drop it by the office by 4 p.m.

    We will be using the cbssports.com March Madness bracket games to enter contestants. You may also use that site by 4 p.m. today to enter the contest.

    However, if you do not feel comfortable entering online, send your brackets to us at the “Henry County Local” and we will enter them for you.

    Only one bracket per player may be entered.

  • Sports brief-NCKC all-conference team

    NCKC all-conference team

    Five local players made the North Central Kentucky Conference basketball team.

    Zach Hinkel and Noah Foree of Henry County and Kemryn Jenkins of Eminence made the boys team.

    Emilie Ethington of Eminence and Katherine Buckler of Henry County made the girls team.

    Jenkins was also named to the Eighth Region all-tournament team for his 23-point performance against Anderson County.

  • Locals help UK shotgun team to title
  • Sewing projects

    Andi Underwood, Izzy Hunt and Isabelle Ryan recently completed these projects in 4-H Sewing Club, according to facilitators.

  • Club to incubate some poultry scientists

    Did you know it takes 21 days for chicken eggs to develop while it takes 28 days for duck eggs?
    The Rabbit and Poultry Club will learn poultry science at their next meeting on Monday, March 27. They will be focusing on the development of the chick while in an egg.
    Eggs will be obtained from the University of Kentucky and incubated for several weeks. Some eggs will be placed immediately in an incubator while others will be stored for a week to 10 days.