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Today's News

  • Ladies dismantle Breckinridge, beat Hart

    LaRue 11, Breckinridge Co. 1

    The Lady Hawks (4-2) wrapped up their home and away series with a visit to Breckinridge County this past week and once again answered with a 11-1 victory. LaRue County has managed to score 22 goals against Breckinridge this season.

    Sophomore Gillian Nunn continued her torrid scoring pace adding four more goals. Senior Rachel Wolf, also providing solid scoring for the Lady Hawks, chipped in with three goals (hat trick).

  • Hawks can’t soar against Bears

    Coming off an emotional win the previous week, the Hawks knew they would have their hands full Friday night against a well-coached and an up-and-coming Spencer County Bears team.

    Spencer County Head Coach Mike Marksburry came to Hodgenville clearly upset about the special team’s performance against Shelby County who beat the Bears 39-38.

    “We allowed 24 points off our special teams last Friday night, but I was pleased with how our offense and defense responded,” said Coach Marksburry.

  • Soccer Hawks rocked by Waggener, 1-5

    On Thursday the Hawks (3-4) traveled to Louisville to battle a team they were not familiar with. For the first time in school history, LaRue County played Louisville Waggener.

    The Hawks struck early in the game with a goal by senior Miguel Martinez. Waggener answered with five goals of their own.

    Amidst the loss, Head Coach Derek Bell believes many positives were gleaned.

  • Farm News

    Bacon Creek Watershed Council meeting

    The Bacon Creek Watershed Council will meet 4:30 p.m. CT Sept. 17 at Bonnieville City Hall, 775 N. Dixie Highway, Bonnieville. For more information, contact Project Manager Tessa Edelen at 502-589-8008 or Tessa@kwalliance.org, or Agricultural Coordinator Mark Howell at 270-766-9955.

    Taste of LaRue County and Fall Market Day

  • Conservation Writing and Art Contest coming up

    Students in grades 1-12 are encouraged to create and submit short essays and artistic entries for the annual Conservation Writing and Art Contests, sponsored by Kentucky Farm Bureau and the Kentucky Association of Conservation Districts.

  • Leadership opportunities abound for 4-Hers

    Our young people are the future leaders and decision makers of the nation. 4-H offers its members prime opportunities to explore and engage in leadership roles. By participating in a leadership role, young people can develop critical thinking, communication and life skills that will aid them in making future decisions.

    Many leadership experiences are geared toward older youth, but younger youth also have the opportunity to become leaders early in their 4-H career.

  • Look out for fall armyworm

    There have been reports of extensive fall armyworm damage in several counties in Kentucky. Some have been catastrophic, while most thus far are just large enough to be noticed. Reports have been from home lawns, pastures, and grass/alfalfa fields. Growers should be aware of potential problems in at risk crops.

  • A trip to forget: Broken rod led to broken spirits

    Fishing is relaxing.

    That’s what they tell you when you don’t fish. It isn’t until you get out on the water with someone that you realize just how distinctly not relaxing it really is.

    When my friend offered to take me fishing at his family’s farm over the weekend, I thought, “Oh, this’ll be fun.” I was right, but not for the reasons I’d expected.

  • Where have the workers gone?

    Swimming against a strong current is an apt comparison for the plight of most workers today.

    A recent study by the Kentucky Center for Economic Policy illustrates just how hard it has become not only for the unemployed, but even for those who get up every day and go to work.

    “The State of Working Kentucky 2014” reported that between 2001 and 2013, Kentucky workers’ median wages fell 8 percent after adjusting for inflation.

    And those are the workers who still have jobs.

  • I-65 contracts awarded

    Kentucky has taken a significant step toward realizing a long-held goal of a six-lane Interstate 65 from the Ohio River to the Tennessee line.

    The Kentucky Transportation Cabinet awarded a $138.48 million contract on Wednesday to rebuild 17 miles of the interstate in Hart, LaRue and Hardin counties, widening it to six lanes – three in each direction – from four lanes.

    The project area stretches from mile point 64.9 in Hart County, near Munfordville, through LaRue County to mile point 82.2 in Hardin County, near Sonora.