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Today's News

  • Rick Monroe to perform in Live in Lebanon concert series

    The Live in Lebanon free outdoor concert series continues in historic downtown Lebanon on Saturday.

    Rick Monroe will perform from 8:30 p.m. to midnight in the outdoor plaza beside Big Jim's Steakhouse & Buffet at 212 W. Main St.

    There is no admission cost and the concert will be moved inside in case of inclement weather.

    For a complete Live in Lebanon schedule, visit www.VisitLebanonKy.com. For more information, call (270) 692-3970 or e-mail bigjims@alltel.net.

  • CHS Class of 1968 plans reunion

    The Campbellsville High School Class of 1968 will have its 40-year reunion Saturday, Aug. 23 at the Spurlington Community Center.

    The event, which will feature a barbecue dinner, is from 7 p.m. to midnight. Price is $20 per person.

    For more information, contact Linda Rogers at (270) 572-777, Pat Minor at (270) 651-8655, Joyce Hobbs at (270) 783-9447 or Brad Clark at (270) 622-9141.

  • The Garry Polson Family to visit Mannsville United Methodist

    The Garry Polston Family will be performing at Mannsville United Methodist Church on Sunday at 7 p.m.

    Everyone is invited to attend.

    This Kentucky based group presents a concert of southern harmonies, including old hymns and songs written by the Polstons and others who write exclusively for the family. Their acapella arrangements are a favorite among their listeners, as well as piano numbers for some down home singing and guitars and banjo for some pickin' and grinnin'.

  • Gossip simply has no purpose

    Our state has made a name for itself on more than one occasion. Kentucky is known for its family farms, its horses, its hospitality and more. However, there are several other issues that aren't quite as appealing.

    We lead the nation in the number of ATV deaths, prisoner growth and poor dental care. And, now, we're apparently leading many other, much larger cities in the amount of online gossip we participate in.

    Haven't we got anything better to do with our time?

  • Two injured in three-vehicle collision

    Two people were injured Saturday in a collision involving three vehicles on KY 55.

    According to a Taylor County Sheriff's report, Michael Mardis, 37, of 2270 Hatcher Road in Campbellsville pulled his 1990 Dodge truck into the path of a 2004 Suzuki motorcycle operated by Eric Jones, 22, of 9110 New Columbia Road in Campbellsville.

    Mardis' vehicle then truck a 1970 GMC truck operated by Edward Shearer, 41, of 602 Myers Road in Campbellsville.

  • First Baptist hosting Back to School Bash this weekend

    First Baptist Church is hosting its second annual Back to School Bash this weekend.

    On Saturday, a youth carnival will take place at the church from noon to 7 p.m. The first 75 youth to arrive will receive free school supplies.

    There will be food, games and more.

    On Sunday, the Youth Gospel Explosion will take the outdoor stage at Miller Park beginning at 5 p.m.

    There will be singing, dancing, rapping and stepping.

    Special guests will also include S.W.A.T, U.N.I.T.Y. and others.

  • Hiestand House open for tours

    The Hiestand House/Taylor County Museum is open again this season for tours from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. Monday through Friday and by appointment on Saturdays.

    Admission is $3 per adult, $2 for seniors and $1 for students. New guides are Marietta Jeffries and Maxine Hitch. Visitors can come and hear how people lived in the 1830s.

  • Farmer's Market week celebrated

    Local farmers teamed with Taylor County Extension agents to kick off National Farmer's Market Week this past Saturday at the farmer's market on KY 210.

    Celebrated locally for the past 11 years, National Farmer's Market Week is intended to highlight locally grown produce, according to Extension Agent Pat Hardesty.

    While growers sold different varieties of green beans, tomatoes, potatoes, meats, summer squash and fruits, Becky Nash and Darlene Humphress from the Extension Service showcased foods prepared with local ingredients.

  • Topix gets big response locally

    Once confined to the barbershop or whispered over the backyard fence with a neighbor, small town gossip has become a global roundtable discussion where anyone can proffer an opinion about anyone or anything.

    Thanks to the Internet, Topix.com is one global discussion Web site that Kentuckians have embraced with open arms, according to Chris Tolles, chief executive officer at Topix.

  • Gossip simply has no purpose

    Our state has made a name for itself on more than one occasion. Kentucky is known for its family farms, its horses, its hospitality and more. However, there are several other issues that aren't quite as appealing.

    We lead the nation in the number of ATV deaths, prisoner growth and poor dental care. And, now, we're apparently leading many other, much larger cities in the amount of online gossip we participate in.

    Haven't we got anything better to do with our time?