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Today's News

  • Scholarship helps students take AP, dual credit classes

    Kentucky high schoolstudents may qualify for a scholarship to help pay for dual credit classes taken at a Kentucky college or university or for Advanced Placement (AP) courses taken through the Kentucky Virtual High School.

  • Sisters celebrate jubilees

     

  • Are you out of your mind? Or is it March Madness?

     

  • Church Briefs

    Outreach
    Gravel Switch Baptist Church is having a children’s outreach from 6:30-7:30 p.m. each Wednesday during March.

    Revival
    Woodlawn Baptist Church revival continues on Wednesday, March 30, at 7 p.m. Bro. Patrick Butcher will be the guest speaker and everyone is welcome.

    Spring musical
    First Baptist Church on N. Depot Street will have a Spring Musical at 4 p.m. Saturday, April 2.

  • Tournament fishing was tough

     

  • Ready for action

    As a kid, Eric Bentley dreamed of being a doctor. Today, he is not only living his dream, but he has been recognized for doing it well.

    Dr. Bentley received this year's Outstanding Healthcare Professional Award from the Marion County Chamber of Commerce.

    "It's kind of flattering," he said. "It's not something you expect, people giving you an award for your job."

    Defining Bentley's "job" may be more difficult than it sounds, however.

  • Beading to Beat Autism

    With just $7.35 cents, a knack for making bracelets and a passion to help kids like her brother, Michala Riggle, 10, started a fundraising campaign for autism research.

    Today, at age 14, Riggle has raised more than a half a million dollars, created a private foundation (Michala Riggle Beat Autism Foundation, Inc.), assembled a board of directors and is about to launch a national fundraising campaign with her now famous beaded bracelets.

  • Working the Autism Puzzle

    When Lisa Nally-Martin's first son, Evan, was born it didn't take long for her to realize that something wasn't right.

    He was born two weeks early, and his umbilical cord had been wrapped around his neck, so she assumed that's why he wasn't eating properly.

    But, as the days and months passed, things still weren't right.

    All of the typical developmental milestones that most children could do at his age, Evan wasn't doing.

  • County population rises 8.8 percent

    Marion County's population is on the rise.

    Marion County has 19,820 residents, according to the 2010 Census. This is an 8.8 percent increase over the 2000 population of 18,212.

    And it continues a trend of increasing population that goes back to 1990, when the county population was 16,499.

  • Making the cut

    Gov. Steve Beshear joined several local officials Monday to participate in the ribbon-cutting for a new factory that is expected to bring 60 jobs to Lebanon.

    PDCI Automotive, a division of Pacific Die Cut Industries, will be opening in the old Kroger building, which is across the street from the Independent Stave Company.

    "Kentucky's on a roll in more than one way," Beshear told a tent filled with local officials and dignitaries.