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Today's News

  • High School Results

    Field Hockey

      10/10 North Oldham 2, St. Francis 1

      10/11 North Oldham 1, South Oldham 0

    Football

      10/11 Fern Creek 35, Oldham County 13

      10/11 North Oldham 56, Waggener 6

      10/11 South Oldham 31, Cooper 20           

    Boys Soccer

      10/8 North Oldham 1, Collins 0

      10/8 Oldham County 5, Franklin County 1

      10/8 Paul Laurence Dunbar 2, South

      Oldham 0

  • Seven turnovers doom Colonel Homecoming

    BUCKNER –Oldham County’s Brian Barmantje didn’t need long to diagnose the reason for the Colonels’ loss to Fern Creek Friday.

      “You don’t win many games when you turn it over seven times,” the senior linebacker/offensive lineman said.

      But that’s exactly what OC did, losing four fumbles and throwing three interceptions in a 35-13 Homecoming loss at Bell Field to the Tigers.

  • Mustang boys golf ready for another run

    BOWLING GREEN – It took one practice round and two competitive rounds to do it, but by Wednesday the North Oldham boys golf team had finally accomplished one of coach Larry Dunn’s biggest goals.

    The Mustangs “knocked the mystery” off of Bowling Green Country Club.

    And now a North team that finished seventh in the 24-team state tournament and returns its top five competitors knows what the challenge is for next season.

  • Art show gives back to community-Part Two

    As an annual event that’s been going on for more than 14 years, Arts & Crafts Day in Pewee Valley continues to raise money for worthy community causes.

    The Pewee Valley Woman’s Club will host an arts and crafts show featuring over 60 juried artists on Saturday, Oct. 26, from 10 a.m. to 4 p.m. at the Pewee Valley Presbyterian Church, while other shows will be held at St. James Church, St. Aloysius Church and at 314 Exchange on Mt. Mercy Drive.

  • OCS training little leaders

    For most elementary school students, synergize is often one of those big people words that has little meaning to their day-to-day lives.

    But in roughly half the elementary schools in Oldham County Schools, synergize is as common a word as pencil, backpack or book.

    That’s because five schools are implementing the Leader in Me program, which is based off the 7 Habits of Highly Effective People book many businesses give out to their employees.

  • Eight charged with gang activity

    Eight people, including six La Grange residents, have been arrested for numerous charges, including engaging in organized crime.

    La Grange Police arrested the seven men and one woman last week and they were formally charged at an arraignment on Monday.

    All individuals charged are between 18 and 22 years old. The charges range from conspiracy to commit murder to gang recruitment and drug offenses.

  • La Grange passes fireworks law, gets donation

    Those wishing to sell or set off fireworks in La Grange must now comply with new laws limiting when such activities can occur.

    The La Grange City Council passed new fireworks laws at its October meeting, restricting the use of fireworks from 10 a.m. to 10 p.m. on all but a few select days.

    The exceptions will allow fireworks to be set off within city limits between 10 p.m. and midnight on the following days: New Year’s Eve, July 3rd, July 4th and Memorial Day.

  • Art show gives back to community-Part One

     

  • Presidential Visit

    University of Louisville President James Ramsey  speaks to the La Grange Rotary Club about the university’s future and it’s 2020 plan. Ramsey also addressed the budget situation in Kentucky and how it affects higher education.

  • Residents upset with sewer bills

    A group of residents near Orchard Grass have been caught up in a billing dispute over water and sewer charges, leading one to consider filing a lawsuit.

    Members of the Willow Creek subdivision, which is off U.S. 22 and straddles the Oldham County – Jefferson County line, say they have received utility bills charging for water and sewer from entities in both counties for more than a year.

    And efforts to resolve the issue have been futile so far, Alvin McIber, one of the concerned residents, said.