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

Today's News

  • Warriors softball drop three

    sports@hclocal.com

    The Eminence Warriors softball team traveled to Bedford on April 21 to take on the Trimble County Lady Raiders in a doubleheader.

    Trimble won the first game 15-6. The Warriors led 1-0 after the first inning but the Lady Raiders came back to score three runs in the second and seven in the third to take command.

    Lyndsay Craigmyle had a double and triple in the game for the Warriors but left the game when she injured her knee while sliding into third base. She also had three RBIs in the game.

  • Lady Cats fall to Western Hills

    sports@hclocal.com

    Rain led to a dearth of games for the Henry County Lady Cats last week as their district matchup with Carroll County was postponed on April 20 and their scheduled games for Saturday in the Lady Wolverine Classic were washed out.

    That left only a matchup with the host Western Hills Lady Wolverines on Friday night.

  • Top testing scores

    Prior to the monthly Board of Education meeting last week, Eminence Independent Schools honored students from fourth through twelfth grade who had received proficient or distinguished scores on their most recent KPREP and end of course examinations. Of the nearly 200 students honored, several had earned high marks in more than one subject area.

  • HCHC honors volunteers
  • Second Wind Dreams special sewing day

    Extension Master Clothing Volunteer Ethel Baker worked along with 14 other Second Wind Dream volunteers to create 60 dining vests for the residents at Providence New Castle from donated fabric at the Henry County Extension Office last Saturday.  The vests create a more dignified way to help people stay mess free at meal times and during the day.  The volunteers were able to get creative and sew beautiful reversible vests in a variety of colors.

  • Jackson services on angus association board
  • Sharing essential information on essential oils

    By now, you’ve likely heard about essential oils, but may not be familiar with what they are and their benefits and risks.
    Essential oils are highly concentrated oils derived from plants.
    While used for centuries, their popularity has recently soared, especially among individuals looking for natural healing options rather than prescription medications.  
    Our U.K. health specialist has shared some information from the Mayo Clinic and the University of Minnesota on the subject of aromatherapy.
    Aromatherapy is how essential oils are used.

  • Kentucky's efforts toward energy efficiency

    Even before it became a state in 1792, Kentucky’s energy potential was well-known.

    It all began in 1750, when Dr. Thomas Walker, one of Kentucky’s early explorers, discovered coal here, and our profile began expanding significantly 40 years later, when the first commercial coal mine opened in what is now Lee County.

  • Right to work may mean working for less

    A few counties have pinned their hopes for job growth and made a political point of passing local “right to work” laws, but the Kentucky Center for Economic Policy researchers say such laws could make the labor and wages situation worse instead of better.

    With half the states in the union having adopted these laws, any impact of new local and state governments introducing their own ordinances or statutes would be too diluted to matter, according to information from KCEP’s Anna Baumann.

  • Local Buzz, April 22, 2015

    Arts & Crafts

    Free adult scrapbooking offered at the Eminence Community Life Center from 10 a.m. to noon, on Thursdays.

    Church Activities & Services