Today's News

  • EHS Graduation
  • 4-H students in Forestry Judging Field Day for first time
  • Notice of rate change

    Due to the premium nature and increased production and distribution costs of the Henry County Fair Book  to be published on June 6, 2018 , all subscribers will incur a nominal additional charge of $1 for the edition.  Your total bill will remain unaffected but there will be a slight adjustment in your expiration date, unless you have selected the Monthly EZ Pay option.  The premium surcharge will be added to the applicable regular Monthly EZ pay charge. 

  • Cravens and Brent to face off for judge-executive in fall

    Henry County voters in the primary election decided which two candidates for judge-executive will appear on the fall ballot.

    In all, the outcome of five local contests were decided in the primary with a total of 2,531 voters coming out to the polls. Henry County residents also participated in choosing a Democrat to run for Congress in the 4th District this fall.

  • Local family searches for an organ donor

    New Castle native Phoebe Thurman-Thompson has gone through life knowing that at any moment the hereditary kidney disease that killed her father could strike her, too.
    Doctors have tested Phoebe every year since birth for signs of organ deterioration, she said. At 23, blood calcium levels began to rise and Thurman-Thompson consulted a nephrologist, a medical doctor who specializes in kidney care and kidney diseases.
    She received a kidney transplant 12 years ago and donated kidneys last from 10 to 12 years, and she’s in need of another now.

  • Delivering more assistance

    When a Henry County Help Center volunteer retired earlier this year, the food distribution network had to find a replacement for his dedication, his driving skills and his truck.
    Ed Rockwell brought his truck with him to the cause, picking up food at Dare to Care in Louisville and delivering to the food pantry.
    Center co-directors James and Olivia Dills turned this missing piece at the food pantry into a blessing.

  • Will chickens come home to roost in Eminence again?

    A 10-year-old’s desire to keep chickens sparked a discussion about the ban on raising animals at the May 14 Eminence City Council.
    Reese Morgan, accompanied by family members, submitted the request in a letter along with copies of related ordinances from La Grange and Louisville for the council members to compare.
    The handwritten letter noted he would like to get three chickens for eggs.

  • Adult education recognizes 11 GED graduates

    Henry County Adult Education honored 11 program graduates who earned their GEDs in a May 18 ceremony, according to a news release.
    “Earning your GED takes self-discipline and hard work,” Betty Rankin, the director, said. “Congratulations, graduates.”
    Three students earned their GED in the fall of 2017, including Robert Kidwell, Christina Rutherford. and Cheyene Smith. Eight others have earned their GED since the first of the year, including Kristan Fox, Rebecca Goodman, Morgan Gregory, Dylan Milby, Bailey Miller, Justin Robertson, Shaun Smith and Alexa Zinser.

  • Blade inducted into the Ordnance Hall of Fame

    Eminence native Victor Blade retired with a distinguished record in the U.S. Army in 2012 and on May 1 at Fort Lee, Va., the Army honored him in its 2018 Ordnance Hall of Fame for accomplishments during his 36-year career.
    The awards began in 1969 and the group recognizes retired veterans and civilians for achievements in the ordnance and logistics field who contributed positive and significant contributions to the Ordnance Corps.

  • Memorial held for slain trooper in sulphur