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Local News

  • Rod’s guitar makes it back on stage with J.D. Shelburne

    There might be times when Rod Cunningham has the itch to get back on the stage and play a few measures. It was his life for over 10 years and he sometimes still sits at his Lawrenceburg home to just jam.

    Rod has not been on stage in years but when J.D. Shelburne gets going on the Lawrenceburg Green Friday night, he’ll have a part of Cunningham with him.

  • Splash design approved

    City Council approved designs for the splash park Lawrenceburg has been waiting for Monday, May 8. The splash park, which will take anywhere from 90 to 120 days to complete, is set to be open by the end of summer. It will be located in the city park behind the American Legion, and will be 100 feet by 50 feet in size, accommodating around 200 children at one time.

  • Powered up for a rocking night in second home

     

    It’s impossible to know what might happen during a live concert, but J.D. Shelburne says he will guarantee that the next time he sings in Lawrenceburg won’t be a repeat of the last.

    Last November, the country music performer was in town to perform at Cat Madness to kick off the basketball season in Anderson County. During an acoustic performance in the high school gym, Bearcat coach Glen Drury joined Shelburne for a rendition of “Wagon Wheel.”

    The sound system crashed as soon as Drury started singing.

    Really.

  • Four Roses doubling size to meet bourbon needs

    Four Roses Distillery in Lawrenceburg is in the middle of a large expansion, doubling in size in order to meet the demands of the bourbons growing popularity. Master Distiller, Brent Elliott, said this expansion was a response to the growth they have seen in the country and internationally.

    “In the United States we have seen double digits for the last 10 years,” said Elliott. “We try to keep up with the demand.”

  • 100 years young

    Living to be 100 is a milestone not many people get the opportunity to cross. Blanch York, of Anderson County, celebrated her 100th birthday this last Sunday, and has seen Lawrenceburg change and grow throughout the century she has been alive.

    York was born May 3, 1917 in Anderson County. Married in 1936, she said she has been blessed with two sons, four grandchildren, eight great grandchildren, and one great great grandchild. In her youth she lived on a farm, and said life was much different 100 years ago.

  • Powered up for a rocking night in second home

    It’s impossible to know what might happen during a live concert, but J.D. Shelburne says he will guarantee that the next time he sings in Lawrenceburg won’t be a repeat of the last.

    Last November, the country music performer was in town to perform at Cat Madness to kick off the basketball season in Anderson County. During an acoustic performance in the high school gym, Bearcat coach Glen Drury joined Shelburne for a rendition of “Wagon Wheel.”

    The sound system crashed as soon as Drury started singing.

    Really.

  • Sanctuary jail?

    When the illegal immigrant charged with seriously injuring a Lawrenceburg family in a DUI-related wreck in 2015 is eventually freed from jail, federal immigration officials want to take him into custody.

    That isn’t likely to happen because, like so-called “sanctuary cities,” the Shelby County Detention Center, which houses Anderson County prisoners, refuses to honor detainer requests from Immigration and Customs Enforcement (ICE).

    Instead, the jail releases criminal illegal aliens back onto the streets before ICE can come get them.

  • Bringing J.D. to her ‘Hometown’

    When she attended J.D. Shelburne’s “Hometown Concert” last summer in Taylorsville, Joani Clark could not help seeing the throngs of people crammed into downtown. There were Spencer County residents and people from surrounding towns, including a good number from Lawrenceburg.

    And there were throngs from Louisville, Cincinnati and even some fans from Connecticut in the crowd.

  • ‘Miracle baby’ comes home

    When Siera Hall and Billy Krider found out they were expecting their second child together, they never would have imagined the road that soon would follow.

    Hall was admitted to the hospital at 24 weeks with preeclampsia, which quickly developed into HELLP syndrome. After doing everything she could to keep her baby from being born, Hall was wheeled into an emergency C-section at almost 26 weeks pregnant on Nov. 22, 2016.

  • Man burns home, takes his own life

    A Lawrenceburg man apparently took his own life last Thursday after setting his home and an outbuilding on fire on Enterprise Road.

    Family members said Robert “Bobby” Bowling Jr. suffered from years of poor health leading up to his death, which sparked an all-stations response from the Anderson County Fire Department.

    When firefighters arrived, they found both buildings nearly flattened by fire and Bowling slumped over the wheel of his nearby pickup truck, dead from an apparent self-inflected gunshot wound.