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Local News

  • Marching Knights end season in quarterfinals

    The Marion County Marching Knights finished 11th in the AAAA West quarterfinals Oct. 25 at Hopkinsville.
    The top eight teams advanced to the state semifinals on Nov. 1.
    Madisonville North Hopkins was the west quarterfinals with a score of 90.1.
    The Marching Knights received a score of 74.8, while the eighth place band, Logan County, scored a 77.6.
     

  • Fourth candidate files for Raywick City Commission

    Raywick should have a full city commission after the Nov. 4 election.
    Until last week, only three candidates — John Louis Morris, Alvin Morris and Ronnie Lamkin — had filed for the four seats on the commission. Ron Lucas has added his name as a write-in candidate, which gives Raywick enough candidates to fill all of its commission seats.
     

  • Steel Magnolias cancelled this week

    Steel Magnolias is cancelled for Oct. 30-31 due to a medical emergency. Jan Sapp, the actress playing Ouiser, literally broke her leg on stage last week. The show will go on Nov. 6-8 as planned, but might feature a recast Ouiser rather than the newly casted one. Tickets are reserved seating and can be purchased at www.mykct.com, Farmers Bank in Lebanon, or by calling 270-321-0218. Tickets already purchased for the cancelled shows will be exchanged or refunded as desired by calling 270-402-2196. Kentucky Classic Theatre apologizes for any inconvenience.
     

  • Congressional candidate: Charles Hatchett

    Charles Hatchett, 63, of Benton

    1. Why are you running? 

  • Congressional candidate: Ed Whitfield

    Ed Whitfield, 61, of Hopkinsville

    1. Why are you running?

  • HALLOWEEN: Avoid makeup allergies and other reactions

    What are the horrors of Halloween? Many might say encountering a gruesome ghoul or a blood-sucking vampire is the most horrific part of Halloween. However, an allergic reaction can be just as scary as ghosts and goblins come Halloween.
    The candy a child eats, the makeup kids use as part of their costumes or even the costume itself can cause an allergic reaction. Parents and kids need to be careful and exercise their due diligence to avoid possible allergens.

    Makeup

  • HALLOWEEN: It's all about the costume

    The Lebanon Enterprise asked its Facebook friends what their favorite costume has been, either as a child or as an adult. Here’s what our friends said:

    Wonder Woman and Cyndi Lauper

  • HALLOWEEN: The haunting traditions of Halloween

    Oct. 31 is nearly here, and soon the streets will be filled with costumed revelers eager to get their share of the free-flowing candy and other prizes. Year after year, trick-or-treaters don their costumes and parade from home to home. But have you ever wondered where this and other traditions began?

  • HALLOWEEN: The legend of jack-o'-lanterns
  • HALLOWEEN: Many uses for leftover Halloween candy

    Halloween is certainly known for the spooky decorations that adorn homes and for the creative costumes children put on to canvas the neighborhood. But for many youngsters, Halloween is all about the candy.
    In just a few hours, trick-or-treaters can accumulate a substantial amount of assorted chocolates, confections and other sweet treats. Once everyone has had their fill of their favorite items, candy often gets relegated to a giant bowl on the kitchen table, where it beckons each resident who passes by.