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Today's News

  • Teens Place Top in 4-H State Livestock Judging
  • Magical, mysterious traffic jams

    Have you ever been stuck in traffic? I don’t mean that you were forced to go 55 in a 65. I’m talking about being really stuck. I mean, the car is parked, locked and you’re out on the side of the interstate cursing your luck and calling your boss to beg his understanding.

  • Clifford finds athletic niche

    sports@hclocal.com

    McKenzie Clifford knew nothing about the sport of rowing when she enrolled at the University of Louisville in the fall of 2012. Now she is a member of the Cardinals 18th-ranked varsity team that won the American Athletic Conference title in May.

    Clifford decided on a whim to join the team her freshman year. She started on the novice team in the fall and worked her way to a varsity position on one of the eight-person crews by the spring.

  • Former athletes test the waters

    sports@hclocal.com

    Many adults find it hard to stay active and competitive as they move into the work world and begin to raise families. Sophia and Macy Foree are no different.

    Sophia was a basketball and tennis player at Pulaski County High School. After graduating in 1986, she continued her athletic career at Kentucky Wesleyan University where she played basketball for two years and tennis for four years.

  • Aneszko, Jeffries on East All-Stars

    sports@hclocal.com

    Henry County Wildcat basketball players Jackson Jeffries and Coleton Aneszko participated in the East-West All Star game at Bellarmine University on Saturday night. Their coach, Enoch Welch, was a co-coach for the East team.

    The Kentucky High School Coaches Association event pits rising seniors from the Fifth and Sixth Regions against rising seniors from the Seventh and Eighth Regions.

    The West won the game 100-93 in a racehorse affair that saw a lot of end-to-end action.

  • Sports Brief-Youth softball sign-ups

    Submitted

    The Henry County Girls Youth Softball fall sign-ups will be held June 25 to July 21.

    You can sign up Monday through Friday from 9 a.m. to 5 p.m. at Affordable Signs and Apparel in Eminence in the old Dollar Store building.

    There is a $20 fee for each player.

    For more information contact Joey Shoenbachler at 220-8803.

  • Public record for the week of June 25

    KSP arrests June 14-22

    Kayce D. Proctor, 26, from Pendleton — arrested June 16 at Drennon Road in New Castle by Trooper Phelps for manufacturing meth; unlawful possession of meth precursor

    Westley Renfro, 25, from Pendleton — arrested June 16 at Drennon Road, New Castle for manufacturing meth; unlawful possession of meth precursor, failure of owner to maintain required insurance; no registration plates

  • Water most important nutrient in summer

    Sometimes we discuss animal nutrition and almost forget the most important nutrient – water.

    No matter what animal and what we are feeding, nothing works correctly unless the animals have access to clean water. Reduction in weight gain, milk production, and animal performance are consequences of lack of an adequate water source.

  • Extension celebrates 100 years of food preservation

    For the past 100 years, the University of Kentucky Cooperative Extension Service has improved the lives of families through educational programs in food preservation.

    Beginning in the spring of 1914, girls’ canning clubs were formed at the height of the canning season to teach young people how to safely preserve their harvests.

    In the 1940s amidst the back drop of World War II, agricultural and home demonstration agents encouraged Kentuckians to produce 75 percent of their food at home through a “live-at-home” campaign.

  • Women should be aware of heart disease

    In our society there is lot of talk about inequality between men and women, but there is one area in particular where the desparity has increased in record numbers – heart disease. Since 1984, more women than men have died from heart disease each year.

    One in three women die from heart disease, which equates to one woman every minute. Forty-three million women in the United States have cardiovascular problems and 90 percent of us have one or more risk factors for developing heart disease.