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Today's News

  • Corbin honored with bridal shower

    Kelli Corbin was honored with a bridal shower Saturday, Feb. 28 at the home of Carla Bennett. Corbin will marry Doug Hudson on April 4 in Watersound, Fla. Pictured are, from left, Kym Stein, Cindy Perkins and Debbie Nunery, hostesses; Leah Magers, the bride's mother; Kelli; Ruth Hudson, the groom's mother; Patty Rodgers and Bennett, hostesses. Not pictured is hostess Linda Ward. 

  • GCU honors Stewart with Clinkscales Humanitarian Award

    Margaret Mills Stewart of Campbellsville was presented the Frances Clinkscales Humanitarian Award by Wanda Washington, Greater Campbellsville United coordinator, and John Chowning, chair of the GCU board.

    The occasion was during an address by John Johnson, executive director of the Kentucky Human Rights Commission, at a Feb. 11 chapel service in the Ransdell Chapel on the campus of Campbellsville University.

  • Screening committee begins work

    Seventeen applicants from four states have applied for the superintendent's position at Campbellsville Independent Schools.

    At Monday's School Board meeting, Terry Brewer, the District's contact person during the search for a new superintendent, announced the final number of applicants for the position.

    Current Superintendent Diane Woods-Ayers declared her decision in December to not seek a renewal of her contract.

  • Weather spotters class is March 10

    The Campbellsville Fire Department in conjunction with Taylor County Emergency Management will host a severe weather spotters class on Tuesday, March 10 at 7 p.m.

    The class will be on the third floor of the Campbellsville Fire Department.

    There is no cost for the class, which is open to all emergency service personnel, those responsible for public safely and the general public.

    'The class will be taught by officials from the Louisville office of the National Weather Service and will last about an hour.

  • Teen driving class is Saturday

    A "Teens On Wheels" driving class has been planned for Saturday from 10 a.m. to 2 p.m. at the Taylor County Extension Office.

    A parent/guardian must attend with the teen and registration cost is $10. Lunch will be provided.

    Door prizes will be given away, including oil changes and car washes.

    Topics addressed will include choosing transportation, financing, insurance, safety and basic maintenance.

    Those wishing to attend should RSVP by today by calling 465-4511.

     

  • Jail budget woes stir discussion

    The County's financial issues are apparently just beginning.

    After discussing an option that would void the County's current occupational tax agreement with the City and redistribute all of that money to the County's budget, officials have agreed to form a Committee made up of City and County officials to come up with other options.

    The Taylor Fiscal Court's Budget, Audits and Personnel Committee met nearly two weeks ago to discuss the 2009-2010 jail budget, which officials expect will fall about $600,000 short.

  • Board approves alternative school

    Having opted not to use the services of Newton Education Center next school year, the Taylor County Board of Education approved the implementation of its own alternative school program.

    During its regular meeting Tuesday night, the Board approved plans for an alternative school to be housed at Taylor County High and created staff positions for the program.

    Hosting its own alternative school, Superintendent Gary Seaborne told the Board, will save the District money as well as curb economy-fueled layoffs by hiring within.

  • Motion filed asking for new trial

    Attorneys are asking for a new trial after a Taylor County jury awarded a Lebanon man more than $300,000 after he found a metal hook in food he purchased at Taco Bell in Campbellsville.

    In April 2007, Lebanon attorney James L. Avritt Jr. filed a complaint in Taylor Circuit Court on behalf of Steven L. Farmer against TB of America Inc., Larry Fugate and Fugate Enterprises.

  • Renovations begin

    Work to renovate a portion of Downtown Campbellsville is ahead of schedule.

    Though the courthouse square project was set to start after the completion of the streetscape project, both projects started the week of Feb. 23.

    "Phillips Brothers started earlier than we anticipated," Donna Logsdon, downtown development coordinator, said. "They were just ready to go."

  • Help find a cure for cancer

    Whether it's through a parent, a spouse, a child, a grandparent, a friend, or even ourselves, cancer will reach out its deadly hand and touch us all. And that's why we should all be concerned with research into its cure.

    What may have killed us 50, 20 or even just a few years ago, is now treatable - thanks to research.

    And that's what gives us hope.

    As the second leading cause of the death in the U.S., cancer will affect all too many of us. We each have a risk - experts say half of all men and a third of all women will be diagnosed with some form of the disease.