Today's News

  • Short-handed Warriors take two lumps

    In the course of rebuilding a basketball program, some nights are going to be rough.

    Generally, coaches know ahead of time which games are going to hurt.

    Friday afternoon, Bill Covington knew the game against Carroll County the next day was going to be painful. And painful it was, as the Warriors took a 64-10 loss square on the chin.

    Covington already knew starting senior guard Rhea Brees was going to be out with a knee injury.

  • 1862: James Cureton buys 65 acres on Drennon Creek for $1,007.50

    200 Years Ago

    Hugh Baker, constable of Henry County, presented a bill to the February 1812 term of County Court for $10.75.  The bill was for arresting Lawson Moore, Margaret Hammon, and Ann, James and Amos Kelly on charges of committing a felony (unspecified) in March and April of 1811.  Part of the bill was for summoning witnesses at the rate of 12.5-cents each.

  • February 1952: Halcyon Hotel Owner found dead

    Hotel Owner found dead

    Charles W. Bauer, 76, owner and operator of the Halcycon Hotel, farmer, and extensive property owner at Eminence, died suddenly Wednesday afternoon. He had been to the Henry County Clinic in the morning and returned to the hotel.

    He went to the furnace room and while upstairs evidently suffered a heart attack and fell. He was dead on the stairway when found by Mayor A.N. Miles.

  • Renovating pastures is easy in February

    One of the cheapest ways to improve pastures and hay fields is also one of the easiest.  The process we know as pasture renovation is simply adding legumes to existing cool-season grass pastures and hay fields.  

    It’s inexpensive because with the addition of nitrogen fixing legumes into the field, we can save on expensive nitrogen fertilizers, and at the same time, we get a boost in both yield and quality of the forage from the field.

  • 4-H students attend retreat

    This past weekend teens across 14 counties gathered in Northern Kentucky to develop leadership skills, get to know each other better and have some fun.

    District 3 stretches from Boone, Kenton and Campbell counties to Pendleton, and down to Bullitt County. The size of the district makes it hard for teens to get together for a day conference, so for the past few years a winter weekend has been planned. Six teens from Henry County participated in the event: Connor Toole, Nathan Carroll, Renee Toole, Christen Crowe, Kennedy Fitzgerald and Savannah Mertz.

  • Extension to host microprocessor workshop

    The University of Kentucky Cooperative Extension Service, Kentucky Department of Agriculture and Kentucky Cabinet for Health Services are partnering to support farm friendly legislation. House Bill 391 and Farmers Market Legislation allows Kentucky farmers who grow and harvest produce to process value-added products and sell them from designated farmers markets, certified roadside stands and the processors’ farms. There are two processing categories in H.B. 391, homebased processors and homebased microprocessors.

  • Public Record for week of Feb. 1


    Brian Scott Nation, 31, Eminence, and Tiffany Lynn Nation, 29, Smithfield.

    Sheriff’s Dept arrests

    Joseph Broner II, TBUT over $500, arrested by Dean Murray on 1/20.

    Carroll Buckly Jennings, 3rd degree terroristic threatening, arrested by Keith Perry on 1/20.

    Pamela J. Moore, probation violation, arrested by Rick Nelson on 1/23.

    Jamie J. Jones, FTA, FTA, arrested by Rick Nelson on 1/23.

  • Local Buzz for the week of Feb. 1

    Arts & Crafts

    Free adult scrapbooking offered at the Eminence Community Life Center from 10 a.m. to noon, on Thursdays.

    Church Services

    Quakers (The Religious Society of Friends, also known as “Friends”) meets for unprogrammed worship every Saturday at 4 p.m., at Port Royal Methodist Church. This informal group is under the guidance of Lexington Friends Meeting. Contact Betsy Packard: dogbydog123@aol.com or (502) 529-1598.

  • Date violence prevalent among teens

    When asked about problems facing young people today, you might think about drug use, teen pregnancy, depression, or cyber bullying. These are all important issues, but did you know that dating violence is one of the most prevalent issues affecting “tweens” and teens between ages 11 and 19? One study shows 1.5 million high school students have experienced some type of physical abuse by a dating partner in the past year.

  • Trimble hires project coordinator for animal shelter

    Trimble County Fiscal Court has hired a project manager to build the new animal shelter, which is to serve both Trimble and Henry counties.

    The vote was made during a special meeting Friday, Jan. 27, at Judge-Executive Randy Stevens’ office in Beford.