.....Advertisement.....
.....Advertisement.....

Today's News

  • Butterfly count set for Saturday

    It’s time to step up and be a counter – a butterfly counter, that is.

    University of Louisville biology professor emeritus Charles Covell will join with other butterfly specialists to lead the butterfly count expedition Saturday at UofL’s Horner Wildlife Sanctuary in Oldham County.

    Since the group started this survey in 1976, 70 butterfly species and more than 26,000 individual butterflies have been recorded, according to Covell.

  • Honor Roll - Liberty Elementary School

    Upper Primary

    All As – Camille Witzke, John Clore, Raven Burns-Gibson, Travis Henderson, Sydney Kelley, Matthew Winkle, Abigail Geller, Trent Reed, Tate Turner, Tabitha Charter, Johnny Galvin, Kaitlin King, Ida Isenhart, Abigail Condit, Courtney Snyder, Andrew Adams, Tanner Dehler, Michael Bosko, Chandler Harlage, Lauren Hunt, Zachary Pollard, Eden Ridgeway, Alexandra Semones, Jamie Spangler, Joshua Thome, Nicholas Walz, Madison Curry, Colton Casey, Douglas Ringer and Griffin Snyder.

  • South Oldham High School graduate visits prisons in California

    Jason Hebel, a 2005 South Oldham graduate and senior at Murray State University recently spent 10 days in California. Hebel, who is studying criminal justice, visited San Quentin, Delancey Street, Alcatraz, the Medical Facility at Vacaville, California State Prison Salano and Deuel Vocational Institute.

    Hebel was accompanied by five other classmates and a professor.

  • Golf cart ordinance under scrutiny

    Local residents may be able to drive golf carts on public roadways in Oldham County despite safety concerns after all.

    After a 7-to-1 vote by members of the Oldham County Fiscal Court June 15, a red light was issued concerning a proposed ordinance to permit the use of golf carts on public roadways in Oldham County.

    But not so fast.

    Fourth District Magistrate Steve Greenwell said the Kentucky General Assembly recently revised the original golf cart ordinance and the court will discuss it at the July 7 fiscal court meeting.

  • Crestwood students named to Lipscomb honor roll

     Three Crestwood students were named to the Lipscomb University honor roll for the spring semester.

    • Casey Burkhart, a South Oldham High School graduate studying mechanical engineering;

    • Kyle Kraemer, a SOHS graduate studying accounting; and

    • Molly Newman, a Christian Academy of Louisville graduate studying mathematics.

    To be named to the university’s honor roll, students must earn a 3.5 grade-point average.

  • Council will discuss CSX at next month’s meeting

     The La Grange City Council will host a discussion and public comment on the crossing modifications/closings/quiet zone for CSX at the council’s July meeting. The council will meet at 6:30 p.m. July 6 in the fiscal court courtroom.

  • Golemboski earns master’s degree from Harvard Divinity School

     David Golemboski recently earned a masters of theological studies degree from Harvard Divinity School. 

    Golemboski is a 2003 graduate of Oldham County High School and a graduate of the University of Louisville. 

    He is the son of Dan and Karen Golemboski of La Grange.

  • Kopper named to deans list at Baldwin-Wallace College

    Emily Kopper of Prospect was named to the dean’s list at Baldwin-Wallace College for the spring semester.

    To be named to the dean’s list, students must earn a 3.5 grade-point average.

  • Oldham grand jury indicts 15

    An Oldham County grand jury recently handed up the following indictments:

    • Brandon Meredith, 19, indicted on charges of first-degree trafficking in a controlled substance and trafficking in a controlled substance within 1,000 yards of a school.

    According to the indictment, on Aug. 22, he allegedly possessed with intent to sell methadone. On Aug. 21, he allegedly possessed with intent to sell Alprazolam within 1,000 yards of a school.

  • New state laws go into effect today

    New laws approved during the Kentucky General Assembly’s 2009 regular session go into effect today (Thursday).

    That means home health agencies in Kentucky will soon be required to conduct criminal background checks on employees, sex offenders will be banned from Facebook, and flags purchased by state and local governments must be made in the U.S.A.