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Today's News

  • Closure of Danville restaurant rings in end of an era

    By Pam Wright
    Kentucky Press News Service

    After more years than anyone can seem to remember, a faithful group of customers have made their way to H&A Restaurant “where everybody knows your name” to enjoy a home-cooked breakfast before beginning their day.

    All that is left now are the memories as the iconic diner closed its doors for the last time Friday, leaving behind a legacy that has spanned the years.

  • Community Calendar
    • The Lawrenceburg Dairy Queen is teaming up with the Anderson County Relay for Life by donating 10 percent of all sales on Monday, April 7, to the organization. Show your support.
  • Job-seeking tips for retirees yearning to return to the workplace

    By Joan Martin

    If you were able to retire, but then decide to go back to work, what would you do?

    Some older Americans are looking for work because they want more involvement with people and ideas. Others seek to increase their income because they don’t have enough money to do the things they want to do in retirement.

    Some older Americans go back to work because they lost their savings due to economic problems beyond their control.

  • Vegetable gardens could offset high grocery bill

    There’s just something wrong about driving through snow while on spring break. On the bright side, I did get to spend some quality time up north in Indiana. Seeing everyone’s smiling faces always makes the trip worthwhile. I even got to bring home some of Ma’s brownies.

  • Court ruling a major victory for landowners

    The State Journal

    In his ruling Tuesday on the Bluegrass Pipeline, Franklin Circuit Judge Phillip Shepherd said much the same as several legislators pushing for a bill addressing the issue of eminent domain.

    Shepherd’s decision saying the company does not have the power of eminent domain doesn’t preclude the construction of a pipeline through Kentucky; it only stops the real or threatened seizure of property from unwilling landowners.

  • Returning to the scene of the crime

    Lawrenceburg Police Detective Jeremy Cornish got the criminal version of a Tic Tac double-whack pack when he interviewed suspected thief Johnathan Michael Powell on March 22.

    Powell, 21, admitted to burglarizing the local Taco Bell in January while being questioned about an attempted robbery of Taco Bell employees earlier that day.

  • Magistrates or mathematicians?

    Reviewing bids for Anderson County Parks & Recreation softball shirts and caps took up nearly all of Anderson County Fiscal Court’s regular monthly meeting Tuesday.

    Because bids were not formatted the same, magistrates had to calculate potential total costs for each of the four bids. At one point, Judge-Executive John Wayne Conway had to call a Parks & Recreation official on his mobile phone to get an estimate for the various sizes that might be needed, because the shirts were bid at youth and adult sizes and in various colors.

  • Anderson 16th healthiest of Ky. counties

    Kentucky Press News Service
    and staff reports

    FRANKFORT — Oldham County ranks healthiest in Kentucky, according to the fifth annual County Health Rankings, released by the Robert Wood Johnson Foundation and the University of Wisconsin Population Health Institute.

    The rankings are available at CountyHealthRankings.org.

  • Glass is named new ACHS principal

    Chris Glass is no stranger to the Anderson County school system. Soon, he’ll likely be no stranger to most people in Anderson County.

    Glass was tabbed to be the next principal of Anderson County High School by the ACHS Site-Based Decision Making Council Friday.

    Glass is a 1993 ACHS graduate and he’s served as a teacher and administrator in the school system for nearly 13 years, most recently as associate principal at ACHS. He’s been serving as interim principal throughout the 2013-14 school year.

  • Anderson police arrest suspected ATM bandits

    Keen observation and teamwork helped Lawrenceburg police nab two suspects and a plethora of incriminating evidence during an investigation of a burglary at the local Redi Mart. Similarities of the burglary to several others across Kentucky, Indiana and Tennessee now lead police to believe that they might have caught bigger fish than they first thought.