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Today's Features

  • April 23, 1987 (30 Years Ago)
    Trimble County senior Lora McCoy has signed a letter of intent to play basketball at Georgetown College. Last season Lora led the Lady Raiders with a 11.7 points per game scoring average. She was named to the North Central Kentucky Conference All-Conference Team, 31st District Tournament All-District Team and the All-Carroll County Invitational Team. Georgetown coach Susan Johnson said McCoy is the second Trimble girl to be signed to play basketball at Georgetown. Holly Kries played for Georgetown some years ago.

  • Friday, April 28
    Trimble County Schools presents Preschool/Head Start Spring Screening/Eligibility Day at the Board of Education Office, 116 Wentworth Ave., Bedford. Call 255-3620 to schedule an appointment.
    Wednesday, May 10
    Trimble County Board of Education meets at 6:30 p.m. at the Trimble County Board of Education Office.
    Thursday, May 11
    Milton City Commission meets at 7:00 p.m. at the Milton Municipal Building.
    Monday, May 15

  • Items published in court news are public record.
    The Trimble Banner publishes all misdemeanors, felonies and small-claims judgments recorded in district court, as well as all civil suits recorded in circuit court. Juvenile court cases are not published.
    Crime reports are provided by local law enforcement agencies. Charges or citations reported to The Trimble Banner do not imply guilt.
    The following judgments were rendered in Trimble County District Court during the week of April 17, 2017, with the Honorable Judge Jerry D. Crosby II presiding:
    FELONY

  • By TEENA DRAKE
    Special to The Trimble Banner
    April twentieth, two thousand seventeen Trimble County High School students were given the opportunity to allow their spectacular artistic talents to shine during the school’s annual Artapalooza. The event features visual arts, drama, culinary arts, vocalists and instrumentalists. Each year, Bonnie Peugeot Meadows organizes a fabulous evening full of rich cultural arts.

  • The lone star tick and the American dog tick (Figure 1) are common problem species found in Kentucky and much of the eastern U.S. They are a significant threat to everyone who works, plays, hunts, hikes, or camps in or around overgrown or undisturbed areas. Reactions to bites vary from person to person based on the body’s response to the salivary mix injected by ticks as they feed. The special misery of the lone star tick bite can linger for 7 to 10 days, and there is the potential for secondary infection if the wound is contaminated during scratching.