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Today's News

  • Support each other in times of tragedy

    Events that cause negative stress are known as traumatic events. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, traumatic events are “marked by a sense of horror, helplessness, serious injury or the threat of serious injury or death…and affect survivors, rescue workers, and the friends and relatives of victims who have been involved.”
    People who go through a traumatic event can experience serious emotional distress.
    Furthermore, witnesses of an event or those who watch an event unfold on television can also be affected.

  • Support each other in times of tragedy

    Events that cause negative stress are known as traumatic events. According to the Centers for Disease Control and Prevention, traumatic events are “marked by a sense of horror, helplessness, serious injury or the threat of serious injury or death…and affect survivors, rescue workers, and the friends and relatives of victims who have been involved.”
    People who go through a traumatic event can experience serious emotional distress.
    Furthermore, witnesses of an event or those who watch an event unfold on television can also be affected.

  • Public Record Mar. 7, 2018
  • Local Buzz Mar. 7, 2018

    Church Activities
    David Stahl will perform a concert at Bethlehem Baptist Church, 2727 Bethlehem Road, March 18 at 11 a.m. The concert will include a blend of traditional hymns, contemporary choruses and a country song or two.

  • Bearcats end Wildcats' season, 58-45

    sports@hclocal.com

    The Henry County Wildcats hosted Anderson County Feb. 28 in the first game of the Eighth Region tournament and fell victim to a torrid second quarter drought as the Bearcats outscored them 21-6.

    Both teams started the game playing very deliberately. Henry County’s first possession lasted 55 seconds and resulted in a basket in the lane by Trevor Hardin.

    Anderson answered with three consecutive baskets to lead 6-2 with 4:49 left in the first period.

  • Dark cloud hanging over March Madness

     I have watched less college basketball this season than probably any season in my life. There are several factors involved in my turning away from a game I have loved since I was a little kid watching University of Kentucky basketball games on Saturday afternoons.

  • Young, Saints reach NCAA tourney

     sports@hclocal.com

    Former Henry County High School basketball player Austin Young and his Thomas More teammates headed back to the NCAA Division III tournament after winning both the Presidents’ Athletic Conference regular season and conference tournament. It was the Saints’ second consecutive appearance in the final 64. 

    The Saints wrapped up the regular season title with a 92-70 win over Washington and Jefferson in the final regular season game.

  • Sampson signs with Saints

    sports@hclocal.com

    The Thomas More Saints football team added another Henry County player to their roster when Colin Sampson signed with the Division III team Feb. 26 in the Henry County High School library.

    Sampson will join Wyatt Finnell who signed with the Saints earlier in the month.

  • Henry Hoopla coming soon

     It is almost time for the Henry Hoopla bracket contest. Selection Sunday is March 11. After the tournament has been set, make your picks and join our contest.

    We will be using the cbssports.com March Madness bracket games to enter contestants.

    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.

  • It’s too quiet now as the downtown continues to change

    Ever since Chat ’N’ Nibble closed, it’s been way too quiet here on South Penn Avenue.
    Unfortunately, the Henry County Local remains the last business standing where folks come to work every day on our block.
    After I came to Eminence in 2014, having enough space to park out front was still enough of an issue where people would remark on it regularly — that there were too many customers and workers vying for the same limited amount of parking.