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Today's News

  • Vehicle crashes into church

    A Buffalo teen was injured after hitting a church late on Monday night off of KY 210, a Taylor County Sheriff’s Office report said.

    Campbellsville/Taylor County EMS took Brendan E. Aubrey, 17, to Taylor Regional Hospital with minor injuries, the report said.

    According to the report, at approximately 11:20 p.m., Aubrey, who was driving a 2002 Chevrolet Silverado, was driving east on KY 210 near the Taylor County line when he lost control while rounding a curve.

  • Bicentennial fashion show is Saturday

    On Saturday, the 200-year history of this community will be told via fashion.

    A fashion show that showcases fashions over the 200-year history of Campbellsville will take place at 7 p.m. at the Campbellsville Civic Center. Everyone is invited to attend and participate by wearing or bringing fashions from the 1800s through the present.

    For Council member Sharon Hoskins-Sanders, this fashion show is a way for people to look at our past. The idea came from the city’s Bicentennial Committee, of which Hoskins-Sanders is a member.

  • Ground could be broken for sports complex

    Ground could be broken later this year on a sports complex that would be located on KY 55, near the proposed Campbellsville Bypass.

    That is what Campbellsville Mayor Tony Young said during Monday night’s Campbellsville City Council meeting. He added that the complex won’t replace the ball fields at Trace Creek or Miller Park.

    “This is going to enhance what we already have,” said Young. “We hope to have things ready to go by spring or summer of this year.”

  • TCHS senior wins $1 million in lottery

    A Taylor County High School senior has claimed a $1 million prize from the Wednesday, Feb. 1, Powerball drawing.

    Tanya Herrera, 18, won by matching the five white ball winning numbers on her ticket, but not the Powerball. The computer-generated quick pick ticket chose 22 as her Powerball number, but 10 is what was drawn for the $206,000,000 jackpot drawing.

    After paying 25 percent in federal taxes and 6 percent in state taxes, Herrera was left with $690,000, according to a Kentucky Lottery spokesperson.

  • Eagles belt Metcalfe, fall in OT to Caverna

     

  • Lady Cards down Central Hardin

     

    Taylor County notched its 11th triumph of the season on Monday over Central Hardin 41-33.
    The Lady Cardinals raced out to an 11-3 lead and stretched it to 20-15 at the half. A strong third period, led by Madison Burress’ five points, enabled coach Tim Peterson’s team to hold on for the home win.
    Burress paced TCHS (11-15) with 12 points while Madison Lauer and Rachel Shoemaker had eight apiece and Macy McAnelly and Sarah Botkin six each.

  • Lady Eagle hoopsters make it six in a row

     

  • TCHS’ Marlow rolls at state bowling today in Lexington

     

    Taylor County High School junior Bailey Marlow finished fourth in the regional last month at Phillips Lanes.
    For his effort, Marlow will compete in the state tournament today in Lexington at Collins Eastland Lanes.
    Marlow and the Cardinals are coached by Wes Ferrie.

     

  • Market Off Main schedule set

    Campbellsville Main Street will organize its fifth Market Off Main, which starts back up in April.

    At their meeting on Thursday, Campbellsville Main Street members voted to have Market Off Main on the first day of every month from April to October from 3-9 p.m. The dates will be April 7, May 5, June 2, July 7, Aug. 4, Sept. 1 and Oct. 6, with an additional date of Saturday, Oct. 28, for Campbellsville University’s homecoming.

    June 2, Aug. 4 and Sept. 1 would also feature movies played on Main Street, known as “Movies Off Main.”

  • Local officials see benefits from constables

    A bill that a northern Kentucky Republican filed would allow counties to abolish the constable position, and would allow cities to keep constables from trying to enforce the law within city limits.

    But locally, officials are less than enthusiastic. Taylor County Judge/Executive Eddie Rogers says constables still serve a purpose in Taylor County.

    “A lot of the constables work at the school, and I don’t think it’s my place or the court’s place to say that the school doesn’t need them,” Rogers said.