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Today's News

  • Christmas in the Country is Dec. 7

    Bradfordville will be hosting its annual Christmas in the Country celebration on Saturday, Dec. 7.
    The day will begin with a Christmas Bazaar at 9 a.m. at the Bradfordsville School and Community Building. A chili supper will also be served at the bazaar.
    Eight booths have been registered so far. Anyone interested in setting up, at the bazaar should contact Fay Cochran at 270-337-4666.

  • Public meeting Thursday about KY 49 project

    The Kentucky Transportation Cabinet is holding a public meeting from 6-8 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 21, at the Centre Square Convention Center in Lebanon.
    This will be an informational meeting. Representatives of the transportation cabinet will be on hand to answer questions. Anyone interested can stop in at any time during the meeting.
    The cabinet is preparing to make improvements to KY 49 between Lebanon and Loretto. Anyone visiting will be able to review the KY 49 planning study, alternative solutions and cost estimates.

  • Loretto Christmas Parade is Nov. 29

    The 2013 Loretto Christmas Parade is scheduled for Friday, Nov. 29.
    The tree lighting ceremony will take place at 5:45 p.m., on the property of Lisa and Carl Mattingly, next to the Loretto Post Office.
    The parade will begin at 6:30 p.m. KY 49 and KY 52 will be closed at 6:15 p.m. and will re-open after the parade.
    Refreshments will be served after the parade at the Loretto Activity Center.
    The parade's website is: lorettochristmasparade.homestead.com.
     

  • County attorney appointed to state board

    Marion County Attorney Joseph H. Mattingly III is one of four people recently appointed by Gov. Steve Beshear to the Transportation Infrastructure Authority.
    Mattingly will represent the Kentucky Association of Counties on the infrastructure authority.
    The other appointees are Letcher County Judge/Executive, who will represent the Kentucky County Judge/Executives Association; Glenn G. Mitchell of Frankfort, who is a citizen at-large; and Henderson Mayor Steve Austin, representing mayors. Their terms will expire Oct. 1, 2017.
     

  • Thanksgiving meal at Centre Square Nov. 28

    The United Concerned Citizens Organization will be holding its 11th annual Henry L. Bell Thanksgiving Outreach from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Thursday, Nov. 28, at Centre Square in Lebanon.
    The decorating, dining and cooking committees will meet at 5 p.m. Wednesday, Nov. 27, at Centre Square.
    The cooking and dining committees will also meet Thursday, Nov. 28, at Centre Square.
    The UCCO will accept food and drinks, money, or other contributions to help with the event and organization expenses.

  • That’s a bully!

    Bullying.

    No definition needed. 

    That’s because we have all been victims of it. 

    In fact, I would argue we are all a little guilty of it too, whether we realize it or not. 

    But we are not talking about the awkward middle school locker room antics from which we all survive. 

  • City to pay big bucks for flood study

    Representatives of O’Brien and Gere Engineers returned to the Lebanon City Council meeting Nov. 11 to discuss the flooding that affected downtown Lebanon multiple times this year.
    Ken Roseman and Elaine Flynn presented their “Preliminary Investigation and Survey of the Jordan Storm Sewer System” to the council last week. The study showed where they had surveyed the Jordan Creek, and identified possible trouble spots along the waterway.

  • Kentucky joins eight other states in opposing EPA pollution regulations

    Kentucky Press News Service

    Attorney General Jack Conway said Thursday day that Kentucky has joined eight other states in a major brief filed in the U.S. Supreme Court opposing the U.S. Environmental Protection Agency’s new rule on cross-state air pollution.

  • Is Grimes up to unseating McConnell?

    By Amanda Van Benschoten, columnist
    The Kentucky Enquirer

    WALTON - Does Alison Lundergan Grimes have what it takes to beat Mitch McConnell next November?
    That’s been the question on everyone’s minds in the four months since the first-term Democratic secretary of state announced she would run against the powerful Senate Republican Leader.

  • Northern Kentucky's library lawsuit may lead to cuts throughout state

    By Mark Hansel
    The Kentucky Enquirer

    A lawsuit to determine how libraries are funded in Northern Kentucky and possibly in many other districts across the state continues to move through the courts.
    Attorney Jeff Mando filed a brief Nov. 13 on behalf of the Campbell County Public Library supporting the position that its library tax rate should not be rolled back to 1978 levels.