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Today's News

  • Pierian Women's Club art show Saturday

    The fifth annual Pierian Women’s Art Show will take place from 11 a.m. to 1 p.m. Saturday in the lobby of the ACHS auditorium.

    The public is invited to attend.

    The show will be judged and prizes will be awarded to the students.

  • Man charged for letting dog starve to death

    A Lawrenceburg man is facing animal cruelty charges after he allegedly tied up a dog in his back yard and allowed it to starve to death.

  • Boy OK’d for girls’ softball team

    County officials will allow a boy to play on a girls’ softball team in the parks and recreation league this spring, Judge-Executive Orbrey Gritton has confirmed.
    “The county’s stance is simple,” Gritton said. “We have no policy that says a boy can’t play.”
    Gritton said the boy is 8 years old, has never played sports and his parents expressed concern that he might be injured playing Little League baseball.

  • Needle exchange committee adds two

    Two city council members volunteered Monday night to participate in a controversial needle exchange program being proposed by the Anderson County Board of Health.
    Council members Paul Thomas Vaughn and George Geoghegan will join representatives from the health board, fiscal court and other local officials when the committee holds its first public meeting 10 a.m. April 25 at the health department building on Glensboro Road.
    Mayor Sandy Goodlett said he would likely attend the meeting as well.

  • Rose family is on a mission

    Lawrenceburg natives Steve and Alissa Rose are back in town, but not for long.
    The couple and their children recently returned home in hopes of raising enough funds to support their latest mission in life: helping orphaned teenage girls in Honduras.
    Rose, 47, and his family have planned a variety of fundraisers to support their program titled El Camino de La Vida (The Path of Life), the first at Gatsby Gallery on Main Street on Friday, May 20 from 6 to 8 p.m.
    The gallery will host a silent auction of photos of the people of Honduras and ministry sites.

  • Punishment won’t fit crime against starved-to-death dog

    Column as I see ’em …
    I’ve seen worse things while doing this job, but not many that have made me as angry as I was while watching the blanketed body of a dead dog be removed from a back yard Monday afternoon on Ripy Street.
    I admit I was already fuming after the dog’s owner, according to a police report, admitted that he tied up the small, short-haired, sickly dog two weeks earlier because it was pooping on his floors, then simply let it die of starvation and dehydration.

  • Perennials deliver every year

    April is traditionally a fickle month, but this year it’s like Mother Nature is trying to be all things to all people, all at once. April showers, traditionally enough, bring to mind rainbows and to me, rainbows are always uplifting. But did you know that there was a rainbow flower? I bet you did, and just didn’t know it.

  • Questions and answers as primary nears

    As we near the May 17 primary election, I thought it would be a good time to remind everyone of important dates and times.
    We have had several inquiries regarding registering to vote, making a party change and other election related questions.
    According to state law, changing your party affiliation now will cause you to be ineligible to vote in the primary.
    Mail-in ballots are being sent out daily. Call our office to request an application.

  • Are you ready for ticks? If not, they sure are ready for you

    Lone star ticks and American dog ticks are the key species in Kentucky with regards to nuisance and disease potential. Lone star adults and nymphs that survived winter are hungry.
    These fast moving ticks will react quickly to CO2, movement and odor of potential hosts.

    Lone star ticks

  • WWII veteran honored