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Today's News

  • The history-making Ladycats finished sooner than expected

    Sports editor

    The Henry County Ladycats made history on the volleyball court this season: winning a school-record 24 matches, going undefeated in conference play to win the North Central Kentucky Conference for the first time, winning the mid-season Carroll County Invitational, winning the 8th Region All “A” Classic tournament and playing in the first-ever All “A” Classic state tournament. But they didn’t get the No. 1 goal they set at the beginning of the season: repeating as 28th District champs.

  • Do you know the signs?

    Executive Director

    Do you know the signs?

    Signs are everywhere in our lives. We live by them so that we have more order and less chaos. When we see a red light, we know to stop; when we see a “do not enter sign,” we know the area is forbidden; and when we see ice and snow on the roads, we know that we should proceed with caution. Signs give us a sense of control which makes living a little easier.

  • DVD rental a new feature at Norm's

    Staff writer/photographer

    The addition of a DVD rental kiosk makes Norm’s Food World in Eminence a one-of-a-kind store in the area. Store manager Steve Wood said the community response has been good. “It’s catching on,” he said. “They’re getting to be a real big item.”

     

  • Support LeeAnn Armstrong

    I would like to thank everyone who called my house this summer and asked me to run for city council.

    I did not want to be in this mess. I wanted nothing to do with it. But for some unknown reason, I have been targeted by some candidates. I have been called “poor white trash.” Well I am poor, I am white but I never thought of myself as trash.

    Some of my friends have been called on the phone and intimidated or they tried to intimidate them. They were unsuccessful. Friends are a blessing and I do have wonderful friends.

  • Letter to Eminence voters

    In these tough economic times, Eminence voters cannot afford to vote for a candidate unless we know where they stand on the pocketbook issues that affect us the most, such as:

    • Lack of spending accountability and restraint in city government.

    • High city taxes and fees that continue to rise and low city services.  

    • No kid friendly recreation for our children and grandchildren.

    Over a month ago I released, in writing, my plans to address these issues as well as others if I am elected.

  • Cats take second district loss but goals remain intact

    Sports editor

    In what turned into a bizarre football game between Henry County and Western Hills during Friday night’s district matchup, the Western Hills Wolverines came away with a slim 38-34 win over the visiting Wildcats.

  • HC Ladycats reach 20 wins for first time

    By Tommie Kendall

    Sports editor

    With wins over Williamstown and Owen County last week, the Henry County volleyball team reached 20 wins during the regular season for the first time in the program’s history.

  • Five vie for four seats on Pleasureville commission

    By Cindy DiFazio

    Staff writer/photographer

    When Pleasureville voters choose their city commission members, they’ll have four incumbents and one newcomer to choose from.

    Candidates for Pleasureville City Commission are Gary Grigsby, Vic Harrod, Pam Whitaker, R.L. Wilson and newcomer Sandra Woods.

  • Public Record - September Sheriff's Report

    Civil Summons

    Eva S. Armstrong; served by Tommy Benham

    Murray Armstrong; served by Tommy Benham

    Debbie Bowman; served by Bill Hudson

    Robin E. Broughton; served by Tommy Benham

    Michael S. Butts; served by Tommy Benham

    Margaret E. Capito; served by Tommy Benham

    Kimberly D. Carta; served by Bill Hudson

    Central Bank; in Jefferson County; served by Tommy Benham

    Darrell G. Curnutte; served by Tommy Benham

    Bettie L. Curnutte; served by Tommy Benham

  • This is only a test

    Jonna Spelbring Priester

    General Manager

    At about 9:30 Saturday morning, roughly half a dozen Safety Kleen employees stood at the plant’s main gate on La Grange Road, waiting somewhat impatiently. “Where are they? What’s taking so long?” some asked.