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Today's News

  • STEM class crosses cemetery divide

    Building a bridge between two parts of Eminence Cemetery did more than satisfy educational requirements for Steve Metcalfe’s STEM class.
    Students in Eminence High School’s science, technology, engineering and math-based finished most of the construction on the bridge in one day, after spending time in the classroom planning, designing and calculating the materials for the job.

  • Fire causes injuries

    A Henry County couple remains in the University of Louisville Hospital in critical but stable condition after being seriously injured in a Dec. 6 house fire.
    Larry “Lenny” and Molly Louden received second-degree burns and severe inhalation burns as a result of the fire, according to daughter Gwen Widmayer of Pendleton. They have been receiving treatment in the intensive care/burn unit in Louisville.

  • Beshear pardons a C-burg woman

    A Jefferson County Circuit Court wouldn’t accept a self-defense argument from Teresa Vincent after she suffered years of domestic violence. They instead convicted her of murder.
    Since then, two governors have intervened on her behalf at the urging of the Kentucky Coalition Against Domestic Violence and the Department for Public Advocacy. As a result, the current Campbellsburg resident received a full pardon in the final days of Gov. Steve Beshear’s administration.

  • Citizens oppose employment tax idea

    While Campbellsburg officials stressed many Kentucky counties and cities have an employment-based tax, several speakers at a Dec. 10 town hall meeting said their city doesn’t have a large enough business base to justify such a tax.
    Mayor Rex Morgan, with assistance from City Attorney Bill Brammell, answered questions and concerns from approximately 20 people who reacted to the new tax idea for Campbellsburg at Thursday’s public meeting.

  • Managing cows’ body condition for better breeding

    By Levi Berg

  • Make those holiday dollars stretch farther

    Are you tired of starting the New Year with a pile of debt that remains from holiday shopping?
    Perhaps you are looking for ways to reduce the stress associated with shopping during the holiday season and paying for gifts, greeting cards, postage, gift wrap, decorations, food, drink, travel, long distance phone calls and other items.
    Although there is not much time left here are a few suggestions from our Extension specialists for stretching your holiday dollar and managing your money and resources throughout the season and into the New Year.

  • Wildcat Showcase
  • Prosecutors seek to show patterns in abuse case

    The Commonwealth’s Attorney would like to show a pattern of behavior by allowing evidence of previous allegations of sexual abuse to be provided at the trial of Laura Pike and Brett Smith, but it may not happen.

  • Warm Welcome
  • A dickens of a Christmas

    A holiday tradition at the Kentucky Renaisssance Fair, players retell Charles Dickens’ classic “A Christmas Carol,” in which Ebenezer Scrooge transforms from a bitter old miser after visitations from spirits.