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Local News

  • Miss KY honored at reception

    A reception honoring Miss Kentucky Emily Cox, who is a Campbellsville native, was Sunday at the home of Dr. and Mrs. Michael V. and Debbie Carter on the Campbellsville University campus.

    Many friends, family and community members attended.

    Sponsoring the reception were Campbellsville University, Campbellsville Business & Professional Women, Commonwealth Broadcasting, Q-104, KCountry, ESPN Radio and the Campbellsville/Taylor County Chamber of Commerce.

  • 'Journey to Easter'

    "He is not here; he has risen, just as he said. Come and see the place where he lay."

    — Matthew 28:6

    The City is bustling. Roman soldiers patrol the streets. Vendors sell their wares in the market place. Residents gather at a temple. This is the city of Jerusalem in the days after Jesus Christ was raised from the dead.

  • One injured in KY 70 collision

    A Campbellsville woman was injured Thursday in a one-vehicle collision on KY 70.

    According to a Taylor County Sheriff's Office report, Dottie Stacy, 63, of 118 Deerfield Drive was traveling west on KY 70 at 11:52 a.m.

    Sheriff's Deputy William Rice's report states Stacy lost control of her vehicle, crossed the eastbound lane and struck a utility pole.

    Stacy was transported to Taylor Regional Hospital by Campbellsville/Taylor County Rescue with multiple injuries. She was treated and released.

  • Another arrested in crime ring case

    Another Campbellsville resident was arrested in a case involving 19 people accused of operating a crime ring to sell drugs in Taylor and surrounding counties.

    According to a press release from the Campbellsville Police Department, the indictments came after an 18-month investigation.

    William Grant Odegard, 42, of 3192 James Lane is one of the 19 defendants accused of operating a criminal syndicate beginning June 27, 2007, and continuing through Jan. 7, 2009, in Taylor and surrounding counties and other states.

  • Dancing The Night Away

    They danced to slow songs, upbeat tempos and some of their old-time favorites.

    The Hiestand House hosted a Spring Fling fundraiser on Saturday at the Campbellsville Community Center.

    And about 100 people attended and showed off their dance moves.

    Money raised, nearly $1,000, will go toward the Hiestand House's building projects.

  • The Adventures of Brer Rabbit

    Children's laughter filled the theater last week as the mischievous Brer Rabbit discovered much fun in playing pranks on his friends in the forest.

    Campbellsville University staged "The Tales of Uncle Remus: The Adventures of Brer Rabbit" for its annual children's theater production.

  • Census workers begin address checks today

    Starting today, more than 2,000 census workers will hit Kentucky's neighborhoods in preparation for the 2010 Census.

    In Taylor, Green, Adair and Casey counties, about 18 people will travel block to block verifying addresses, according to Rachael Hampton, a local Census office manager in Lexington. The process could take up to 10 weeks.

  • Career fair attracts hundreds

    The crowd of mostly college students, dressed to impress, went from table to table in hopes of finding a job.

    Campbellsville University hosted a career fair Wednesday in the Student Activities Center on the main campus.

    CU's Office of Career Services sponsored the fair, which Director Teresa Elmore says was a service to students, graduates and alumni seeking full and part-time employment opportunities. The public was also invited.

    Representatives from 38 companies set up booths at the fair, Elmore said, and 283 people attended.

  • Meeting held behind closed doors

    Three magistrates and four City Council members discussed the County's budget shortfall Wednesday afternoon in a closed-door meeting.

    The meeting, which Campbellsville Mayor Brenda Allen says was called by Councilman David Nunery, was Wednesday at 3 p.m.

    No notification of the meeting was given to the public or local media.

  • One charged in sealed indictment

    A Campbellsville resident has been charged with drug crimes in an indictment recently unsealed by a Taylor Circuit Court judge.

    A grand jury may seal an indictment if there is a possibility that the accused will try to evade police.

    Douglas D. Thompson, 36, of 203 Shady Lane was indicted on a charge of first-degree selling cocaine.

    Bond was set at 10 percent of $15,000. If convicted, Thompson could be sentenced to as much as 10 years in prison.

    u An indictment is a legal accusation only. It does not establish guilt.