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Today's News

  • PHOTO: Project Graduation roadblock

    LaRue County High School senior Olivia Dulak, Vonna Downs and Kathy Dulak worked a roadblock Saturday, accepting donations for Project Graduation.

    Other fundraisers:

    Flock your friends and neighbors

  • Park volunteers seek signatures, support for restaurant tax

    Volunteers for LaRue County Park and Recreation have been going door-to-door collecting signatures in support of a restaurant tax.
    Park President Eric DeVary said the signatures will be presented to Hodgenville City Council “at some point,” in hopes that the six councilmen will put the matter to a vote, but he’s uncertain if the petition will be provided at Monday’s council meeting.

  • Upton yields three meth arrests

    The LaRue County Sheriff’s Office made three methamphetamine-related arrests last week in the Upton area.
    Johnny Wood, 60, of 241 Memory Lane, and Coleman Ferris, 43, of Millerstown Road, were each charged with manufacturing methamphetamine, buy or possession of drug paraphernalia and first-degree possession of controlled substance on March 29, according to Deputy Eric Williamson.
    Williamson said he had received a tip of suspected drug activity at Wood’s home. Inside, he found “all sorts of components and paraphernalia.”

  • COLUMN: Accept the gift of Christ

    The message of Easter is that Jesus conquered sin and death and rose again. The result is that we have the promise of eternal life in a perfect environment.

    This is important because of our heritage. We are descendants of Adam and Eve. They were created in the image of God to live forever. But this changed when they sinned. They started to grow old and to wonder, "What happens after I die?"

  • BIRTH: Warrens welcome Harper Willow

     Madeline Warren is proud to announce the birth of her sister, Harper Willow Warren. 

    Harper Willow was born at 7:46 a.m. on Feb. 8, 2012 at Hardin Memorial Hospital in Elizabethtown. She weighed 7 pounds 4 ounces and was 19-inches long.

    She was welcomed home by her parents, Wesley and Nicole Warren of  Hodgenville.

    Maternal grandparents are Betty and Randy Morgan of Roanoke, and Steve and Laura Landrum of LaFayette, Ala.

    Paternal grandparents are C.E. “Junior” and Imogene Warren of Magnolia.

  • Campbellsville University receives historic piano collection

     Campbellsville University has received the Vogt-Farrar Piano Collection, which consists of four historic pianos showing the evolution of the American piano industry from before the Civil War to the early 20th Century.

    “This collection will give our students an opportunity to view and study stringed keyboard instruments built in the United States from the early 19th century to the early 20th,” according to Dr. Wesley Roberts, professor of piano.

    “It will be the only collection of its kind in Kentucky.”

  • Governor signs veteran license ID bill

     Gov. Steve Beshear signed into law a bill allowing veterans to have their status included on new and renewed driver licenses.

     “This new law fills a long-standing need of our veterans,” Beshear said. “My thanks and congratulations to the Kentucky Department of Veterans Affairs, the Kentucky Transportation Cabinet and Kentucky’s Circuit Court Clerks for their cooperation and hard work in making this a reality.”

  • Library announces new titles

     The LaRue County Public Library has several new books.

  • New Haven man dies after motorcycle crash

    A New Haven man died Thursday after the motorcycle he was driving crashed in Nelson County.
    Chad Thurman, 40, was driving his 1977 Honda Goldwing motorcycle at 2:50 p.m. on New Haven Road near the intersection of Price Creek Road, according to the Nelson County Sheriff’s Department.
    He was traveling south on New Haven Road. He crossed into the northbound lane and struck a signpost before going into the ditch line.

  • Buttercup in pastures: An unwanted sign of spring

     One of the signs of spring is the yellow flowers that emerge from buttercup plants in pastures and unplanted grain cropland. While buttercup poses little problems to grain crop yields, it can be an issue in pastures.

    Buttercups tend to thrive in low areas of fields, generally in soils that remain wet long periods of time and in fields with poor stands of desirable forages.  In fact, many pasture fields that have heavy buttercup populations are fields that are heavily grazed by livestock.