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Today's News

  • Calhoun guilty of killing local woman in 2016

    A Lebanon man has been convicted in a murder case that took place more than a year ago.

    William Calhoun was sentenced to 20 years for wanton murder, 10 years for first-degree assault and 1 year each for two of the three wanton endangerment charges, with the recommendation that they all run concurrently. The third count was dismissed during the trial.

    Taylor County Circuit Judge Todd Spalding, who presided over the trial, will preside over a sentencing hearing that will be held at 9 a.m. on Tuesday, June 27.

  • Tops in talent

    Generally pleasant weather contributed to a high turnout for this year’s Taylor County Fair.

    That is according to fair president Paul Malone, who said more than 12,600 people attended this year’s fair.

    “The midway was a big hit. We couldn’t have asked for a better fair,” said Malone. “We had wonderful weather, and everyone seemed to be tickled and happy with their new midway provider. The folks were super nice.”

  • Holmes in 28th Major tourney in Wisconsin

     

  • Braves add tourney title to season Pee Wee crown

     

    It’s been a good month of June for the Pee Wee League Braves. They defeated the Royals two games to none for the regular-season crown and then last Friday double-dipped the Dodgers for the tournament title.

  • Scantland named CHS head boys’ golf coach

     

  • Huge MLB happenings in June

     

  • Ticks expected to be more prevalent this summer

    Mild winter temperatures are expected to cause an increase in the amount of ticks this summer.

    The milder temperatures this past winter combined with milder temperatures the winter before has led to an increase in the number of ticks that are normally active in the fall and winter months.

    Kara Back, a horticulture extension agent with the Taylor County Cooperative Extension Office, said there are two types of ticks that affect Taylor County.

  • City, county provide match for vocational school grant

    A vocational school on the site of the former Taylor County Elementary School building could become a reality.

    At a joint meeting Thursday evening between the Campbellsville City Council and the Taylor County Fiscal Court, magistrates unanimously voted to contribute as much as $125,000 toward a required $250,000 match for a $2,375,000 WRSI (Work Ready Skills Initiative) grant.

  • Saving lives

    It’s simple and easy to use. It also might just save someone’s life.

    Naloxone, an antidote that reverses the often fatal effects of an opioid overdose, has been used several times across the country and even here locally in Campbellsville to essentially save the lives of overdose victims.

    On Monday afternoon, the Taylor County Health Department hosted officials from the Kentucky Department of Public Health and Kentucky Pharmacists Association to offer free naloxone training to the public.

  • KIA loan to fund water plant fixes

    The city will undertake a number of improvements to its Water Treatment plant with the help of a state loan with a low interest rate.

    By a vote of 9-1, Campbellsville City Council members, at a special-called meeting on Thursday evening, voted on a $6,923,000 project, which includes improvements that would fix the plant’s sludge problem, replacements of aging WTP equipment and the replace of aging water lines.