Today's News

  • HCHS girls golf fall to Shelby


    The Henry County Lady Cats golf team hosted Shelby County Thursday afternoon and performed well after getting off to a rough start. But the solid Lady Rockets never let the Lady Cats back into the match, winning by a score of 172 to 187.

    Maddie Hensley had the low round for Henry County with a 37. Bayleigh Boyer shot 44 and earned the praise of her coach, April Berry.

  • Wade raises hands in silent praise

    Jackie Wade’s ministry involves speaking in pictures as a way to include more deaf people in church services.
    A resident of Campbellsburg since marrying her husband, retired minister Sanford, a little more than two years ago, Wade teaches a basic sign language class at the Campbellsburg Community Center on Tuesday evenings with Joy Willoughby assisting.
    It was Wade’s first husband who opened her eyes to the difficulties the deaf face in life, how much their lack of hearing excludes them from activities and interactions with others.

  • A cool day in Campbellsburg

    The August weather for the rescheduled Campbellsburg Day last Saturday, after being rained out of its regular date in June, could not have been much more comfortable. The community celebration attracted many Henry County Fair queens, imaginary princesses, firefighters, a superhero, football players, businesses, politicians and a crowd of locals.

  • Henry, Eminence to keep taxes flat

    As local governments have prepared for the upcoming 2015-2016 budget year by setting real estate tax rates, both the City of Eminence and the Henry County governments have decided not to change their real estate tax rates.
    Officials with the Henry County Fiscal Court, the city councils and commissions and the Henry and Eminence boards of education are required to set real estate tax rates under certain rules made by Kentucky law.

  • Help your children deal with disappointment

    We all know how it feels when, as a child, someone swipes our favorite swing or we come in second in a contest we thought we should have no problem winning.
    Unfortunately, disappointing events like these occur early in our lives and the lives of our children.
    Helping children learn how to channel their disappointment can actually help them develop emotionally, intellectually and socially, and positively impact their future happiness and achievements.

  • 4-H spends another great day on the farm

    By Cathy Toole

  • Forage sampling offers benefits for farmers

    By Levi Berg

  • Saliba serves as grand marshal
  • Gidzinski named Sen. Jeff Green scholar

    Eric Gidzinski, a 2015 graduate of Henry County High School, has been named a Senator Jeff Green Scholar by the Kentucky Higher Education Assistance Authority (KHEAA).
    To earn this honor, a student must have a 4.0 grade point average each year of high school and at least a 28 composite on the ACT.
    Gidzinski has also earned $2,500 a year in Kentucky Educational Excellence Scholarship (KEES) awards.
    If he keeps his grades up in college, he will have $10,000 to use toward a four-year degree.

  • Aprons for the Ag class

    Terry Rowlett, president of Henry County Farm Bureau presented 50 aprons to Lindsey Davie, agriculture teacher at Henry County High School, for her students to use in the class rooms and shops. They will help protect the students clothing from becoming soiled while working on certain projects.