Today's News

  • Scouts tour Clay Hill forest

    Webelos and Boys Scouts from Pack 777 visited Clay Hill Memorial Forest on Sept. 28. The Scouts were given a tour by Dr. Gordon Weddle. Den Leader is Mark Sanford.

  • Early Days


    Nov. 4, 1999

    Taylor County Future Farmers of America's land judging team placed first in the regional competition, which was Oct. 19 at Clay Hill Farm.

    HaLeigh Ann and Hannah Jane Gadberry recently celebrated their first birthday.

    Jeannie Hardin of Campbellsville has been awarded a child development associate credential in recognition of outstanding work with young children.

    Jamie Ennis of Campbellsville was recently selected by the Habitat Organization at Hanover College as its candidate for the 1999 homecoming court.

  • Christian Women's Job Corps awards Carter

    The local chapter of the Christian Women's Job Corps recently presented a distinguished service award to Debbie Carter for her work in starting the program. Pictured are, from left, Billie Sue Kibbons, Carter, Lynda Collins and Geri Stephens.

  • Groups raise money for bench, trash receptacle at Courthouse Square

    Vangie Ford, seated, representing the Democratic Women's Club, along with Frank Kidwell, left, representing the Kidwell family, and Kenneth Pierce, representing Campbellsville Lions Club, are pictured with a new bench and trashcan on the Courthouse Square. The three groups raised money to purchase the bench and trash receptacle. County workers Harold Wethington and Josh Marcum bolted the two items into the walkway on Oct. 22. A plaque will eventually be placed on the square with the names of donors who supported the beautification project.

  • Dicken Kids Corner

    Keeley Renee Dicken is the 2-year-old daughter of Rongie and Nicole Dicken of Campbellsville. Her grandparents are Barbara Gabehart, Shorty Gabehart and Ronnie Dicken, all of Campbellsville. Great-grandmother is Corrine Gabehart of Campbellsville.

  • Russell to speak at Campbellsville Christian

    Bob Russell will be the featured speaker at Campbellsville Christian Church on Sunday, Nov. 8 during the 8:45 a.m. and 11 a.m. worship services.

    Russell led the growth of Southeast Christian Church from 120 to more than 18,000 before retiring after 40 years of ministry in 2006. He has the ability to communicate Bible truth in a direct manner, seasoned with humor.

  • TRH recognizes new team members

    Taylor Regional Hospital recently recognized new team members for their first 90 days of service with a breakfast in their honor.

  • Lowell Avenue breaks ground on Family Life Center

    Lowell Avenue Baptist Church hosted a groundbreaking celebration service for the construction of its new Family Life Center. The new facility will have a full regulation-sized gymnasium, expanded kitchen, classroom, office and storage space. The celebration took place on Sept. 27 with the Family Life Center Committee and Blevins Construction Co. representative Barry Blevins participating. Children of the church also participated.

  • Grace Notes

    Pam Tebow, mother of University of Florida Gator quarterback Tim Tebow, told the story of her son buying Cocoa Krispies.

    She recently spoke to a packed crowd at a local church about being a person of influence.

    She said her son "Timmy" normally doesn't eat sweets, but this one time they were at the store together and he put a box of Cocoa Krispies in the shopping cart.

    A little boy, a Tebow fan, saw the box of cereal and told his mom, "Tim Tebow eats Cocoa Krispies!" and he wanted some, too.

  • Campbellsville's post office has a new postmaster

    Campbellsville's post office has a new postmaster.

    Tony Kush became Campbellsville postmaster in late September. Before coming to Campbellsville, Kush was delivery supervisor at the Radcliff Post Office, where he had spent the last six years of his career.

    As postmaster, Kush oversees the day-to-day operations, including routes, customer service windows and whatever else he needs to serve the community and local businesses.

    And for a small community, it's a pretty busy job, he said.