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Today's News

  • MCPS staffing updates

    Marion County Superintendent Taylora Schlosser announced last week that Paige Wood will be the dean of students/assistant principal at Marion County Knight Academy. (The Marion County Knight Academy is the new eighth/ninth grade center, which will be housed at the former Lebanon Middle School facility). Wood previously served as an assistant principal in Nelson County, according to Schlosser.
    “We are very excited to have her in our district. She brings so much experience,” Schlosser wrote in an email to the Enterprise.

  • Simms to begin alcohol delivery in Campbellsville

    By Zac Oakes
    Landmark News Service

    Simms Liquor stores in Marion County have been popular for Campbellsville residents for many years, and now the owner is taking advantage of a new law permitting delivery of his product.
    The new law went into effect Thursday and repeals one that disallowed delivery of alcoholic beverages statewide.
    Owner Chester Simms says he plans to begin delivering in Campbellsville to individuals and businesses.

  • K-Country Showdown

    Marion County’s own Layla Spring and Matthew Sanders performed at the K-Country Showdown in Campbellsville on July 1.

  • Life Matters: The Prodigal in you

    By Dr. David B. Whitlock

  • Former shoebox recipient shares impact of a simple gift

    Open Arms Community Church, 2205 Danville Highway, Lebanon, will host an Operation Christmas Child "Christmas in July" event for Washington County and Marion County residents from 7-8 p.m. on Saturday, July 29. The event's guest speaker will be former shoebox recipient Kojo Abakah.
    Abakah grew up in extreme poverty in a small town in Ghana. Abakah was 12 years old when he received an Operation Christmas Child shoebox gift. Abakah's shoebox gift was the first gift he had ever received.

  • Church briefs

    Going After The One Feeding Ministry
    Tucker Hill Baptist Church, 600 Shortline Pike, Lebanon, will sponsor a Going After The One Feeding Ministry today, July 26, at 5:30 p.m. at the Farmer’s Market Pavilion on West M.L. King Avenue.
     
    Women’s Conference

  • Bacon makes everything better

    “There’s too much bacon!” said no one ever.
    That’s my motto. I even have it on a t-shirt.  When I first moved to Kentucky in 1974, my husband and I were vegetarians. It was part philosophy, part poverty. We didn’t have much money, and meat was expensive. But my mom and dad would come visit, and Mom would always bring fresh cut bacon from our local market in Sidell, Illinois. We looked forward to those packages of bacon so much. We started adding bacon to everything!

  • Troubleshooting tomato problems

    We cannot control the weather but we can control what our tomatoes eat, so to speak. At planting time, we prepare the soil with composted hen manure and a little organic fertilizer; we also mulch around the plants immediately in order to moderate soil moisture and to prevent the spread of soil-borne diseases.   This year our work at building healthy soil has paid off because the tomatoes are thriving. Some folks have not been as lucky as the rain poured down earlier in the season.

  • Southern rust has been confirmed by U.K.

    By David Kessler

  • Rotary Club sponsors New Teacher Breakfast

    The Marion County Rotary Club, above, sponsored its second annual New Teacher Breakfast, Tuesday, July 18, at the Marion County Extension Office. This annual event is held to welcome new teachers and administrators to the district and community, as well as fund the Rotary Club’s scholarship fund. For information on joining the Rotary Club, please call Emily Sizemore at 270-692-9005.