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Local News

  • Police investigate rash of thefts

    From scrap metal to newspapers, local police are dealing with a rash of thefts.

    This year, Campbellsville Police have investigated several cases of scrap metal theft alone, while Taylor County Sheriff's deputies recently made an arrest in such a case.

    Campbellsville Police Chief Dennis Benningfield said his officers have investigated scrap metal cases ranging from the theft of gates and air conditioners to silverware and copper pipe.

  • Community Center gets renovations

    The Community Center recently got a facelift. And it could soon have a bit more work done.

    Taylor County Judge/Executive Eddie Rogers asked earlier this month for magistrates' approval to upgrade the kitchen at the Community Center. They asked for a committee to study the needed repairs and report back to the Court.

  • Athletic trainers now work with local high schools

    The sun beats down as the players take their positions. With a blow of a whistle, they're off.

    There are two new faces on the sidelines at local high schools. They won't be suiting up or blowing a whistle, though.

    Certified athletic trainers Glen Richardson and Candi Henry are working with Taylor County and Campbellsville high schools, respectively, to make sure local athletes are in tip-top shape for their games.

    Taylor Regional Hospital Rehabilitation Services is providing use of the trainers for free to TCHS and CHS.

  • KY 1798 will be closed Tuesday

    Motorists traveling KY 1798 in Taylor County should be advised that the road will be closed at mile point 0-1 beginning at 8 a.m. Tuesday.

    The closure is located near Robinson Creek, between the intersection with KY 70 and Gaddis Ridge Road.  Traffic will be able to access the remaining portions of KY 1798 from the intersection of KY 70 nearest to the Casey County line.
     
    Department of Highways crews will be installing a pipe at the location and should have their work completed by approximately 2 p.m.

  • Author signs books at library

     

    Dr. Bill Hopkins, a Kentucky author, signed copies and spoke about his book "Z: The Ultimate Resolution Starts Now" at Taylor County Public Library on Tuesday, Aug. 9. Hopkins, at right, is pictured with Taylor County Public Library Director Elaine Munday, at left, and Susan Brents.

  • CHS names Students of the Week

     

    Campbellsville High School recently announced its Students of the Week. From left are Owen Weeks, Gabby Sanders, Kyle Rakes, Katelyn McMahan, Ryan Gregory, Sydney Jeffries, Tyler Carson and Andreanna Frazier.

  • CU biology professor receives tenure, promotion

     

    Ariana Johnson

    Campbellsville University

    Brenda Tungate, assistant professor of biology at Campbellsville University, has been promoted to associate professor of biology and has also received tenure at Campbellsville University, according to an announcement from Dr. Michael V. Carter, president of Campbellsville University.

    Tungate has served at Campbellsville University since 2005. She teaches human anatomy and physiology, medical microbiology, immunology, biology, biochemistry and botany.

  • CU social work professor receives tenure

     

    Christina Kern

    Campbellsville University

    Dr. Helen Mudd, associate professor of social work at Campbellsville University, has been granted tenure, according to an announcement from Dr. Michael V. Carter, president of Campbellsville University.

  • CU professor promoted to associate professor of music

     

    Ariana Johnson

    Campbellsville University

    Dr. Reese Land, assistant professor of music/trumpet at Campbellsville University, has been promoted to associate professor of music, according to an announcement from Dr. Michael V. Carter, president of Campbellsville University.

    Land has served at CU since 2007.

  • TCMS students attend summer camps

     

    Students at Taylor County Middle School had four opportunities to attend summer learning camps.

    The first week, Bod Squad, taught students about how their bodies function. Students participated in many activities, including dissecting a sheep's eye, investigating the parts of their tongues that have different taste sensors and learning how the intestines absorb nutrition.