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Today's Features

  • The Little Colonel Players present Andrew Bergman’s “Social Security,” the final show of their 2010-11 season at the Little Colonel Playhouse in Pewee Valley.
    Directed by Rick Reinle, Social Security offers a humorous look at family, parenting and love in the “golden years.”

  • The annual Pewee Valley Cemetery Cleanup project began when a student from Covenant Classical Academy noticed two things while walking along Maple Avenue: the Confederate Cemetery across the street was immaculate, but the other cemetery, known as “the Black cemetery” was grossly neglected.

  • Oldham County High School's production of "Singing in the Rain" premieres tonight at OCHS.

    Show times are 7:30 p.m. tonight (Thursday), Friday and Saturday and 2 p.m. Sunday.

    Admission is $5.

    OCHS is located at 1150 North Ky. 393 in Buckner.

  • This weekend, students at North Oldham High School will present the Pulitzer Prize winning
    play, "Our Town" by Thornton Wilder.

    This play chronicles life, love and loss in a small town in the early 20th century. Performance dates and times are 7 p.m. Thursday and Saturday (May 19 and 21) and 2 p.m. Saturday and Sunday (May 21 and 22).

  • The Miss Heart of America Pageant is coming to Oldham County later this month.
    The pageant takes place at 4 p.m. May 21 at Soiree, 1228 Market St. in La Grange. It is a food drive for the American Red Cross.  
    Miss Heart of America is proud to partner with the  Oldham County chapter of the American Red Cross.

  • After relocation to Kentucky in 2006, Darlene Dine discovered a new and wondrous subject matter.  
    While living in Florida for 15 years, she was primarily involved in the photographic and portrait retouching industry.  
    Now living in the quaint, historic town of La Grange, she has found a new love for painting horses and scenes from our very own Oldham County.

  • Students at St. Francis School in Goshen were rewarded for their good deeds with a celebration and concert Friday.
    Students gathered in the school auditorium and watched as their schoolmates gave presentations about their class service projects.

  • By Danna Zabrovsky
    Staff Writer, The Oldham Era
    A group of local churches plan to pool resources in order to revive a community clinic for uninsured residents.

  • Children throughout the state are benefitting from a new magazine that teaches them that healthy living is fun.
    FIT4FUN is a colorful magazine that encourages creativity, critical thinking and a healthy lifestyle for children in kindergarten through third grade.

  • Sixth-grade students at St. Francis School in Goshen are spreading their wings, and some paper, to reach out to Japan in the country's time of need.
    This past fall, students read two books, "Hiroshima" and "One Thousand Paper Cranes," as part of a study about the atomic bombings of Japan by the United States.