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Today's News

  • The Nitty Gritty of dog obedience

    Staff writer/photographer

    An open mind is a key item on Debbie Gish’s checklist for her four-week basic Nitty Gritty Dog Obedience course.

    Gish, who said her methodology differs from what some dog owners have come to expect, has worked professionally with dogs since 1972.

    “If you train a dog to shake hands,” Gish said, “then you’re going to have the dog’s paw in your lap all the time.”

  • Eminence to induct six in Hall of Fame this weekend

    Sports editor

    The fifth class of the Eminence High School Hall of Fame will be honored when the high school’s football team takes on Gallatin County this Friday and officially inducted the following night inside the EHS cafeteria at 6 p.m.

  • Adopted by Class of ‘99

    The paper work has yet to start, but I’ve decided to make myself eligible to be adopted by the Henry County High School Class of 1999. I’m crossing my fingers hoping they accept this invitation.

  • Telling Kentucky's Story

    Staff writer/photographer

    They sat quietly while an 18th century Cherokee chief told them his story.

    Eastern Elementary students sat “Indian style” on the auditorium floor last Thursday to learn the story of Atta kul kulla, the peace chief of the Cherokee nation in the 18th century United States.

    The assembly was sponsored by the Kentucky Humanities Council’s program, Telling Kentucky’s Story, and presented as a Chautaqua, a historical recreation.

  • Henry Co. boys’ golf finish regular season with win

    Sports editor

    The Henry County boys’ golf team capped off their regular season with a Walton-Verona victory last Wednesday and was given a forfeit win over Seneca on Thursday before turning its attention to the Sixth Region Tournament.

    It was the end to what coach Steve Dent said was an impressive regular season. Heading into the regional tourney, he said the Wildcats were on pace to have one of their best outings ever. Region was held at Seneca Golf Course in Louisville all day Tuesday.

  • Agritourism has become big business for Kentucky

    One of the most positive gains farming has made over the last decade has been its partnership with another of our signature industries: tourism.

    To get a better understanding of just how much agritourism has grown during that time, consider that it accounted for about $1 million in income in 2001, but $3.2 million by 2007.

    September in Kentucky is Agritourism Month, which is appropriate since the fall festival season is the most popular time of year for farms that open their doors to the public.

  • Public Record for the week of September 30, 2009

    Marriages

    Amanda Nicole Johnson, 17, New Castle, to Brandon Quinn Preston, 20, New Castle.

    Crystol Lea Grigsby, 33, Eminence, to Christopher Burton Tucker, 33, Shelbyville.

    Divorces

    Terry Glenn Broughton, 46, Pleasureville, and Edith Aimee, 36, Pleasureville.

    Eric Allen Bratcher, 31, Shelbyville, and Stephanie Gail Clark, 27, Eminence.

    Jeffery Thomas Winters, 30, Campbellsburg, and Diana Louise Winters, 30, Campbellsburg.

  • Golfers miss out on going to state tourney, again

    Sports editor

    In a similar storyline from previous years, the Henry County girls’ golf team had one of its best seasons on record but failed to grab an elusive state tournament qualifying spot at the season-ending regional tourney.

  • Lady Warriors earn 2nd win

    Sports editor

    In their first win over a team other than Evangel Christian since October 2005, the Eminence Lady Warriors defeated Southern High School, 2-1, in the Carroll County Invitational on Saturday to improve their volleyball record to 2-14 this season.

  • Federal funds fill the gap

    Staff writer/photographer

    Were it not for a projected influx of almost $800,000 in federal money to the Commonwealth, the Henry County Public School system might have had some difficult choices to make.

    In presenting the 2009/2010 working budget to the HCPS Board of Education Monday, Superintendent Tim Abrams said the district’s general fund revenue is projected to fall by $451,069. That decline is due to a loss in local and state revenue.