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Today's News

  • Scaring children (and their parents, too)

    Misery Manor, an exceptional haunted house filled with chainsaw-wielding maniacs, scary clowns and flesh-munching zombies, enters its third weekend Friday and Saturday from 7:30 p.m. to 1 a.m.
    A fundraiser for Sheriff Troy Young’s Shop With a Cop program, Misery Manor has drawn 1,200 visitors since opening Oct. 3 to rave reviews.
    Admission is only $5, and all proceeds go to Shop With a Cop, which provides Christmas gifts for children in need.

  • News briefs: 10-23-13

    Habitat for Humanity to
    dedicate building in open house  
    The local chapter of Habitat for Humanity will host an open house Oct. 27 at 2 p.m. at 110 Coleman St., Lawrenceburg.
    The open house will be held to dedicate a recent building project sponsored by the local chapter of Habitat for Humanity, an event organizer said.
    The community is invited.

    Library ‘Friends’ to host
    Halloween book sale

  • Know the facts before starting gluten-free diet

    Recent publicity about celiac disease and the gluten-free diet has led to misconceptions about gluten and its role in weight loss.
    As a consequence, many individuals without gluten intolerance are following a gluten-free diet.

  • Garden provides natural help for ragweed sniffles

    We are such creatures of habit. We know what we like and this time of year: chili.
    Chili with meat or beans, or both. Chili with spaghetti or macaroni, or both. Chili with cheese or onions, or both. When it gets chilly outside, we make chili inside. Casseroles or Crock-Pot soups come next.

  • Chewing on news leftovers

    A little known fact about me — I am the queen of leftovers.
    Endless possibilities leave me paralyzed, gnawing on a block of cheddar cheese because I’m too overwhelmed by choice to cook a proper meal for myself.
    Give me an almost bare pantry, and I can whip up something pretty delicious.
    OK, that adjective should probably be “edible,” not delicious.
    Consider this week’s column an exercise in leftovers: the last week’s tidbits layered in an informational news sandwich.
    Great. Now I’m hungry.

  • Paid labor trumps free labor any day

    Column as I see ’em …
    Judge-Executive John Wayne Conway made a good decision and a questionable one during last Tuesday night’s meeting of the Anderson County Fiscal Court.
    Lest I be perceived as always focusing on the bad, let’s start with the good.
    Conway informed magistrates that he had recently rejected the Shelby County Detention Center’s offer of work release inmates, a wise choice once you think it all the way through.

  • Temps could dip into 20s by Friday

    Kentucky Press News Service
    Time to break out the sweaters, jackets and wool blankets as cold air invades Kentucky for the next several days. Tuesday’s high in the upper 50s was likely to be the warmest day of the next several, according to the National Weather Service.
    On Wednesday, the high will be only in the low 50s with an overnight low in the mid-30s and a slight chance of rain.
    By Thursday, the daytime high could only be in the upper 40s with a 30 percent chance for showers.

  • Sexting

    His youngest sexting case involved an 11-year-old female Anderson County Middle School student, school resource officer Joe Saunier said.
    The 11-year-old’s friend talked to her mom about an inappropriate photo her friend had sent to another boy. The parent contacted Saunier, who arrived at the boys’ house to warn his parents about the incoming image.
    The boy had already messaged a photo back, Saunier said.  
    Saunier said he wished he knew what students were thinking when they sent these photos.

  • Halloween hours set

    EDITOR'S NOTE: This information has been updated and times have been rescheduled since it ran in the Oct. 23 edition of The Anderson News. For Halloween event schedule updates as of Oct. 30, click here.

  • Pipeline meeting rejected

    The Anderson County Fiscal Court rejected an offer from Bluegrass Pipeline officials to answer questions about the controversial project during a meeting last Tuesday night.
    Judge-Executive John Wayne Conway said the company made the offer, but recommended that the fiscal court turn it down.
    Magistrate David Ruggles quickly agreed, saying he has been to similar meetings and company officials simply do not answer questions.