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Local News

  • CES students recognized during assembly

     

    Campbellsville Elementary School students were recently recognized during an assembly.

  • CU School of Nursing graduates recognized at pinning ceremony

     

    Christina L. Kern

    Campbellsville University

    "It's amazing to look out and see our cheerleaders," Melissa Netherland, class speaker for Campbellsville University's School of Nursing class of December 2011.

    "We couldn't have done it without you," she said to the audience at CU's School of Nursing pinning ceremony.

  • CU School of Education has first pinning ceremony

     

    Joan C. McKinney

    Campbellsville University

    Dr. Frank Cheatham quoted John Maxwell at the Campbellsville University School of Education's first pinning ceremony recently. He quoted: "People don't care how much you know until they know how much you care."

    Cheatham, vice president for academic affairs, told the students and educators present that it is "important to care for students."

  • Weighing in on the new year: Resolutions

    With the start of 2012 just a few days away, local officials are sharing their goals for the new year.
    From being more thankful to spending time with friends and family, officials are vowing to not take what they have for granted.
    The most popular New Year’s resolutions, according to usa.gov, include eating healthier food, getting a better education and job, getting fit, losing weight, drinking less alcohol, managing debt and stress, quitting smoking, saving money, taking a trip, volunteering to help others and reducing, reusing and recycling.

  • Weighing in on the new year: Getting Fit

    One of the most common New Year’s resolutions is to lose weight or live a healthier lifestyle.
    And, with three local gyms — Campbellsville Health & Fitness, Curves and Xtreme Fitness — resolving to get healthy in Taylor County should be easy.
    The Central Kentucky News-Journal recently talked to three people who decided to turn their lives around through exercise in the past year.

    30 minutes to change your life
    Libby Cissell needed to make some changes.

  • Local top cops named: Houk

    Charlie Houk says he had no clue he was going to be named Campbellsville Officer of the Year.
    “I didn’t know, basically, until they called my name. I really had no idea,” Houk said Tuesday, several days after receiving the honor.
    “It’s very humbling,” he said. “I feel like any officer here would be qualified for [the award]. I don’t feel like I do anything any different than any officer here. We may have different styles, but we have the same goals.”
    Houk received the award on Wednesday, Dec. 21.

  • Local top cops named: Rice

    From waiting tables to working at a youth prison to selling tires, Billy Rice has worn many hats. But his success wearing a law enforcement hat has garnered him this year’s Deputy of the Year award.
    Rice has worked for the Taylor County Sheriff’s Office since 2005. This is his first job in law enforcement.
    Originally from Campbellsville, Rice graduated from Taylor County High School. He attended Campbellsville University for a year before transferring to Lexington Community College and then Eastern Kentucky University. He graduated in 2003.

  • ‘Turtleman’ visits Campbellsville on Christmas

    Ernie Brown Jr., also known as “The Turtleman,” stopped in Campbellsville on Christmas Day to promote his television show “Call of the Wildman.” Brown, who lives in Marion County, met with numerous fans and signed autographs on Main Street. “Call of the Wildman” airs Sunday nights on Animal Planet.

  • TV listings format to change next month

    A new year is a time of change, and the Central Kentucky News-Journal is no different.

  • Local man sentenced for sex crimes

    A Campbellsville man has been sentenced to serve seven years in prison and register as a lifetime sex offender for sexually abusing a young boy and girl.
    Brian Ray Rutledge, 37, of 98 Earthborne Lane in Campbellsville was charged by a Taylor County grand jury in August 2010 in two separate indictments.
    He faced charges of first-degree rape in one case and two counts of first-degree sodomy of two children younger than 12 in another.