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Today's Features

  • My husband hates two things: lying and cockroaches.
    And if there’s such a thing as a lying cockroach, then that critter should especially sleep with one eye open.
    The thing about cockroaches, or “palmetto bugs,” the more genteel name they’re called in the South, they prefer staying hidden in the dark.
    So, your house could be crawling with them and you might never know since they hate the daylight. That means, once the sun goes down and you and your family are snug in your beds, these pests come out to feast and play.

  • May 28, 1987 (30 Years Ago)

  • By HILDA PARRISH
    The Trimble Banner
    Jami Lynn Hall-Mclemore, working with North Central Health Department, spoke to the Bedford City Council Tuesday Night, May 16 about the prevention and treatment of cancer. As the agent for Trimble County, she asked that the mayor and commissioners help spread the word that she is available to speak to the public at anytime, either as a group event or a one-on-one.
    She said it was very important that women get their annual checkups as a first step to detect cancer or the risk of cancer early.

  • By CHARLES LISTON
    Special to The Trimble Banner
    Cancer seems to be ever present in our county, and most families are affected in some way. The Cancer Treatment Center (CTC) at King’s Daughters’ Health in Madison is prepared with all modern methods to assist those afflicted. People in our local communities need not travel far to receive the best modern treatments available anywhere today.
    Why choose the King’s Daughters’ CTC?
    *Conveniently located close to home

  • Tuesday, June 6
    Madison Community Band will hold a performance at 7 p.m. at the Firemen’s Park in Madison. Call Director Mark Johnson (812-599-0840) for more information. The public is invited to enjoy the concert.
    Wednesday, June 7
    Trimble County Board of Education will meet at the Board of Education Office at 6:30 p.m.
    Thursday, June 9
    Milton City Commission will meet at the Milton Municipal Building at 7 p.m.
    Saturday, June 10

  • Millions of Americans are impacted by mental health condition. In fact, it is estimated that one in five Americans will be affected by a mental health condition at some point in their lives. Every American is impacted through their friends and family members. There is still a negative view of mental health problems in our country. This stigma can get in the way of seeking help or treatment. One of the most important things we can do is work to replace this stigma with hope.

  • By TEENA DRAKE
    Special to The Trimble Banner
    A few weeks ago I requested for other graduates to provide a message to your senior class. The responses were heart felt, truthful, amazing and meaningful. Therefore, these words of wisdom are being written to you and for you to learn from. Although everyone knows most teenagers must learn on their own, the hope is, you will remember some of these to help when in need.