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Local News

  • Price Less Celebrates Grand Opening
  • Green River Century Ride

     

    photos/LESLIE MOORE
    Local cyclist Jim Moore served as ride captain for the Green River Century ride on May 31. Of the 28 cyclists who participated in the 97-mile ride, three were from Campbellsville, one was from Berea and the rest were from the Louisville and Southern Indiana area. Part of the Louisville Bike Club’s Tour de Mad Dog Challenge, the ride started at Campbellsville University and went through Taylor County and into Marion County. Cyclists begin their ride in front of CU’s Alumni & Friends Park.

  • Campbellsville man charged with second DUI

    A Campbellsville man has been arrested and charged with his second DUI offense.

    Darrell Morrison, 51, of 2778 Elk Horn Road, was arrested at 10:48 p.m. on Monday, June 2.

    According to Morrison's arrest citation, Kentucky State Police Commercial Vehicle Enforcement Officer Joshua Patrick saw him weaving while he has driving. After the officer began to follow Morrison, he wrote in court records, Patrick saw Morrison cross the centerline of traffic and also leave the roadway.

  • Deputies investigating fatal crash

     

    Taylor County Sheriff’s deputies investigated a fatal ATV crash on Friday night, in which a man died at the scene in Mannsville.

    No other details, including the man’s name, had been released at press time on Saturday morning.

    Read Thursday’s issue for more about the crash.

  • Corbins are Finest Farm Family

     

    When he was a little boy, David Corbin always wondered what other children did at 4 p.m., because just when all the other children were starting to have fun, the Corbin family would load up and go home to milk cows.

    "All the time when I was growing up, I didn't think I'd ever want to do this," Corbin said. "But it's something that's in your blood, it's hard to understand."

    Son of Martha Corbin and the late Bradley Corbin, David and his brother Roger took over the family dairy about 22 years ago.

  • 400 miles of bargains

     

    They came from miles away to search through miles of bargains.

    The annual 400-mile yard sale came through Campbellsville last week, and residents and travelers came from nearby communities and other states to see what they could find.

  • Drowning victim's family helps buy rescue boat

     

    If it saves one life, he said, it's worth it.

    Long-time friends and hunters Larry Stokes and Harold Wethington went duck hunting together for the last time in December.

    After Campbellsville Fire & Rescue swift water rescue team members spent hours searching for the men and they had been reported missing, they discovered Stokes, of Somerset, and Wethington, who was from Liberty, had drowned in Green River.

    On Friday, Stokes' family members gathered to honor his memory by helping those who helped them.

  • Children eat free lunch at local schools

    The goal is to make sure no child goes hungry.

    Children age 18 and younger can eat lunch for free at the local school systems and public library this summer.

    The program at Campbellsville Schools began a week ago, but the program at Taylor County Schools and the library begins today.

    At Campbellsville, meals are served in the high school cafeteria on Mondays through Thursdays, through June 27, and then from July 7 to July 31.

  • Relay for Life events begin Friday

     

    The goal is to honor those who have fought, and raise money so others, someday, don't have to fight anymore.

    Taylor County's annual Relay for Life events begin Friday at 5:30 p.m. and will conclude early Saturday morning.

    Last year, the event raised more than $52,000 for cancer research. This year, the goal has been set a bit higher at $55,000.

    Preparation for this year's Relay for Life events began with a kickoff in October, according to event co-chair Sheila Hayes. Her husband, Steve, is also co-chair.

  • Man charged with nearly 300 sex crimes

     

    A Campbellsville man has been charged with committing nearly 300 sex crimes. If found guilty, he could spend the rest of his life in prison as punishment.

    Willard J. Greer, 64, of 107 Pine St., was indicted last Tuesday by a Taylor County grand jury.

    In one case, Greer was charged with 260 counts of first-degree sexual abuse of a victim younger than 12. He was also charged with four counts of first-degree sodomy of a victim younger than 12.