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Today's News

  • Freshmen whip North Hardin and Marion

    The LaRue County freshman baseball team hosted an invitational last weekend in Hodgenville blanking both North Hardin and Marion County. The Hawks’ only loss was to Male High School.

    In the six-inning format, LaRue’s game with North Hardin was called 10-0 in four innings because of the mercy rule. The Hawks benefited from the aggressive pitching of Kyle Meredith who threw a two-hit shutout.

    Freshman Stephen Carter was 1-1 with two walks complimented by teammate Jesse Johnson who was 3-3 at the plate scoring three runs.

  • Glendale teen charged in string of burglaries

    Kentucky State Police charged Jonah Robey, 18, of Glendale, with several counts of burglary and theft of a motor vehicle on April 26.

    The arrest came after an investigation of several burglaries in the Glendale area. The investigation is ongoing, according to a KSP news release.

    All property was recovered and returned to the victims. The arrest was initiated by Troopers Brian Mouser and Chris Berry. 

  • 4-H poetry winners announced

    Congratulations to all the participants in the 4-H Poetry Contest. Participants are to be commended for their efforts. Fifty-four poems were entered and the poems have been judged.

    The poems were divided into two age groups for judging. Junior division participants are ages 9-13 and the senior age division includes 14-18 year olds.

    The top 10 junior poems and the top two senior poems will advance to district competition.

    These poems also will be published in the District 4-H Poetry Book. All winners will receive a copy of the poetry book.

  • Lincoln Museum celebrates 20 years in community today

    For 20 years, The Lincoln Museum has stood as a testament to what a united community with vision can accomplish.

    The museum began when supporters pooled their money to purchase an old department store on Lincoln Square and 20 wax figures of Abraham Lincoln and his cronies in 1988. Hundreds of volunteer hours later, the museum boasted 12 detailed scenes chronicling the life of Hodgenville’s most famous native son.

  • Reality Store lets students sample the real world

    Like participants in television reality shows, eighth graders at LaRue County Middle School will sample their own taste of the real world when they participate in the Reality Store in the school’s gym Thursday, April 30.

    “Its purpose is to educate them about budgeting, finances – to give them a wake-up call about what things, including taxes, child care and groceries, cost a family,” said Misty Wilmoth, 4-H extension agent. The extension office and the school district’s Youth Service Center sponsor the day-long event.

  • Precautions urged during outbreak of swine flu

    No confirmed cases of swine flu have been found locally or in the state, according to public health officials.

    The Lincoln Trail Public Health Department is working on plans for dealing with a possible outbreak, and getting information to schools, child care centers and others about flu prevention, said Wendy Keown, director of community outreach for the department.

    They’re also talking to physicians about how to test for swine influenza A (H1N1) and how to report the findings, Keown said.

  • It’s time to register for summer 4-H Camp

    It is now time for youth ages 9-14 to register to attend 4-H Camp this summer. The camp is June 29-July 2 at Lake Cumberland.

    We also need adults and teens to attend camp, so consider attending camp with your child or grandchild. Adults attend for free because they serve as chaperones. Selected 4-H Teen Leaders pay $75 instead of the full camp fee.

  • Production calendar helps prioritize, schedule

    Grain production calendars have been developed to help producers prioritize and schedule work events on the farm. However, weather events and equipment breakdowns rarely follow an organized schedule. This calendar should be treated as a starting point and as a tool to help prioritize some of the practices involved in grain production.

  • Production calendar helps prioritize, schedule

    Grain production calendars have been developed to help producers prioritize and schedule work events on the farm. However, weather events and equipment breakdowns rarely follow an organized schedule. This calendar should be treated as a starting point and as a tool to help prioritize some of the practices involved in grain production.

  • Production calendar helps prioritize, schedule

    Grain production calendars have been developed to help producers prioritize and schedule work events on the farm. However, weather events and equipment breakdowns rarely follow an organized schedule. This calendar should be treated as a starting point and as a tool to help prioritize some of the practices involved in grain production.