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Today's News

  • La Grange gang cases looking for ‘global resolution’

    The majority of eight individuals charged with participating in criminal gang activity were back in court last week, hoping to come closer to resolutions in their cases.

    Roger Wilson, Felix Myers, Brandon Davis, Gabrielle Beach, Donnie Lane and Keaton Lee, all of La Grange, appeared in Oldham Circuit Court last Thursday for pre-trial conferences in their cases.

    Both prosecutors and defense attorneys for all six individuals noted how unusual the situation was, with the number of co-defendants in one case.

  • Pewee deals with car break-ins

    Pewee Valley Police Chief Greg Larimore warned citizens about a string of car breaks-ins at the monthly Pewee Valley City Council meeting on Wednesday.

    Larimore said Oldham County Police arrested Jordan Martin of Bremin, Ohio, Wednesday morning around 2 a.m. after a resident heard a suspicious noise, went to investigate and found Martin taking things from vehicles.

  • Speed limit temporarily reduced on southbound I-71 due to new overpass

    The Kentucky Transportation Cabinet (KYTC) advises motorists of a speed limit reduction on southbound Interstate 71 in Oldham County. Beginning Tuesday evening, March 11, the speed limit on southbound I-71 will be reduced to 60 MPH between mile points 22 and 20. This area encompasses the work zone for a new bridge over Interstate 71 connecting New Moody Lane (KY 2857) and Commerce Parkway. The new bridge will be located approximately one mile southwest of the KY 53 interchange at LaGrange (Exit 22).

  • Getting away from if a candidate is ‘Republican enough’

    At the recent Conservative Political Action Conference (CPAC) meeting, virtually every Republican of any stature stepped to the microphone to regurgitate their conservative credentials.

    One cannot be too conservative for the CPAC. Try as they might, I doubt that any candidate is actually conservative enough for this group. In spite of every speaker banging the drum of conservative rhetoric, none are truly worthy.

  • Let go of control and allow energy to flow

    No one likes to be controlled. Do you know anyone who likes it? Do your children, employees, spouse or friends thank you for trying to be totally in charge of their lives? Striving for control does not endear you to anyone. In fact, it usually gets the opposite reaction. The harder you push, the more they rebel. For every action, there is an equal and opposite reaction. In your face or behind your back, you receive a big dose of “you can’t make me.”

  • Frankfort update: Recreating King’s march

    As we came in from yet another snowstorm, work on the floor of the Senate centered on cleaning up statutory language, fixing some areas of recent laws as well as safety and protection for our youth from new nicotine products. Wednesday morning, thousands of Kentuckians gathered along Capitol Avenue to commemorate the fiftieth anniversary of Dr. Martin Luther King, Jr.’s March on Frankfort. It was a cold and blustery March 5 when Dr. King led 10,000 others in a march up to the front door of our Capitol in support of the Kentucky Civil Rights Act.

  • Uncle Bob’s Cooking: A few recipes for Lent
  • Truitt: Getting comfortable is a family tradition

    “It is so weird that your parents are just lying in the middle of the floor like that.”

    I didn’t think it was weird at all. My mom and dad often cuddled on the floor while watching TV, but my friend Jackie saw it differently.

    “I can’t imagine my parents ever lying on the floor,” she continued, “let alone hugging each other.”

    “I’m sorry,” I stated, unsure of what else to say.

  • Welborn to be Gallery 104 Artist of the Month for March
  • YMCA launches annual campaign

    The Oldham County Family YMCA has launched its annual campaign to ensure that everyone in the Oldham County area has access to vital community programs and resources that support youth development, healthy living and social responsibility.

    Every day, the Oldham County Family Y works to support the people and neighborhoods that need it most by addressing community issues, such as chronic diseases and obesity. Through programs and facilities at the La Grange Community Center, the Y is able to meet the needs of some of the community’s most needy families.