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Today's News

  • Column: Where we're from

    The trees are changing their leaves and the scent of spring is in the air at LCHS. Another spring means another set of finals, end of tem assessments and another graduation. This time it’s us.

    We’ve traveled to school every day for 13 consecutive years now. I can’t believe how fast the time has passed.

  • University celebrates 31 years

    The staff and faculty of Campbellsville University celebrated their years of service at the 31st annual recognition service recently.

    “It’s hard to believe this has been happening now for 31 years, and there are a few of us here that have been to all of them,” Dr. Frank Cheatham, senior vice president for academic affairs, said.

    Dr. Dwayne Howell, professor of Old Testament and Hebrew and celebrating 15 years at CU said he has been connected to CU for much longer.

  • Contractor pleads guilty to more charges

    Attorney General Jack Conway and the Office of Consumer Protection announced that a roofing contractor accused of failing to perform repair services for Kentucky residents, despite being paid to do so, has pleaded guilty to two counts of theft by deception over $500.

  • Glen Dale property to be sold at auction

    On a lot that once housed troubled and orphaned children, 13 decaying structures now stand, taken over by nature. After five years of abandonment, the former Glen Dale Children’s Home property near Glendale will be sold at auction next month.

    The property includes about 272 acres with premier road frontage. The sale is at 10 a.m. June 28. Proceeds benefit Sunrise Children’s Services.

  • Plan ahead for successful summer canning

    Whether you’ve been canning for years or are just starting out, now’s the time to plan ahead, so that you’ll be ready to make the most of this summer’s fresh fruits and vegetables.

    First, you need to decide which type of canner you’ll be using. There are two types of canners available: boiling water canners and pressure canners. A boiling water canner can safely be used to can high-acid foods like fruits, jams, jellies, pickles and acidified tomato products.

  • Campbellsville University honors teachers

    Campbellsville University honored 166 teachers from 58 school districts throughout Kentucky by receiving the Campbellsville University Excellence in Teaching Award May 10 at the Ransdell Chapel on the CU campus.

    Through the awards program, CU presents certificates to teachers in each grade level [preschool/elementary (P-five), middle grades (six to eight) and high school (nine to 12)] as selected by their school districts.

  • School honors Ashley Long with a butterfly garden

     Ashley Long is a name that is known by many in LaRue County. Hers is a name that brings both smiles and tears. 

    Hodgenville Elementary School chose to remember the young girl with a smile on May 29. Long, who battled cancer for four years before her death at age 11, was a student at HES, when she could muster up enough strength to attend. When she couldn’t attend, she was visited by Renee Skaggs, a retired kindergarten teacher and her home teacher. 

  • Church Calendar and Fundrai$ers

    CALENDAR

    VBS at Corinth Missionary Baptist

    Corinth Missionary Baptist Church will hold vacation Bible school 10 a.m. to 5 p.m. June 7. Meal to follow. Classes for all.

    Gospel concert in Louisville

    Shively Baptist Church, Louisville, will have a gospel concert 3 p.m. June 7 with Karen Peck and New River, and The Down East Boys. For more information, call 502-532-1044.

    VBS at First Baptist

  • Learn to live a life that is true

     The hymn says, “Living for Jesus, a life that is true, striving to please Him in all that I do ….” 

    Titus 2:11-15 gives three suggestions that would help us in our living for Jesus. 

    First, we are told to turn from godless living. Ungodliness refers to the immoral, wicked, and evil. It has to do with that which has no place for God and for the things of God. We are told to love the things of God and to walk in His ways while turning our backs on ungodliness. 

  • Maya Angelou: A voice not quieted by death

    It was another poet who said, “All I have is a voice.” But it was Maya Angelou, poet, author and so much more, who gave full-throated life to that idea in 86 years that almost defy description.

    Her death this week at her North Carolina home was a seismic event to the fans she accrued through a public life that had almost as many panels as a quilt: Writer, performer, award-winner, Oprah mentor, on one level; witness, conscience, teacher, activist, on a deeper one.