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Today's News

  • Shane, Miss HomeStreet Bank look to continue hot streak at Tri-Cities HAPO Columbia Cup

    KENNEWICK, Wash.---Jimmy Shane has been the most dominant H1 Unlimited Hydroplane driver over the last two seasons.  He has won two consecutive National High Point Season Championships, 12 consecutive heat races (17 of the last 18) and is coming off a season-opening victory at the MainSource Bank Indiana Governor’s Cup Madison (Ind.) Regatta presented by Belterra Casino Resort – his third H1 race win in a row.

  • Back to School Fair tomorrow

    A Back to School Fair will be held from 10 a.m. until 5 p.m. tomorrow, July 29, at the Bedford Elementary School Cafeteria.
    Billed as the “one stop to all you need to return to school,” the fair will be the place to get school supplies, health and immunization information, parenting tips, ACES packets, back to school information, community resources information and food resources information. There will be door prizes and other freebies.

  • Trevor Browning completes Kentucky Center Governor’s School for the Arts program

    Staff Report
    This summer, The Kentucky Center hosted more than 250 eager young artists from every region of the Commonwealth, as The Kentucky Center Governor’s School for the Arts (GSA) took place at Danville’s Centre College from June 19 to July 9. 

  • Trimble County Adult Education celebrates the success of Kirsten Towels

    By JENNIFER GOODIN
    Special to The Trimble Banner
    JCTC Trimble County Adult Education recently celebrated the success of student, Kirsten Towels, who received her GED in June. Kirsten worked hard to pass four tests in the areas of reading, math, social studies, and science. She says she was inspired because, “I wanted to better myself so I could have a good job and stable life later on.” Already, Kirsten has found that her GED has paid off, “I am working a better paying job,” she informed us.

  • Jug fishing
  • Callis Grove Camp begins next week

    The Callis Grove Holiness Camp Meeting will be held beginning Friday, Aug. 5, and continuing through Sunday, Aug. 14, at the Callis Grove campground, just off New Hope Road and U.S. 421N north of Bedford.
    The guest evangelist for the series of meetings is Rev. Bud Allman. Singers will be The Kellogg’s. Camp President is Chris Kendall.
    Services will begin at 7 p.m. Monday through Saturday, and 6 p.m. each Sunday.
    Everyone is welcome to attend. For more information contact Camp Secretary Deanna Schermer at 502-268-3205.

  • Praying for serenity

    I’ve been thinking a lot about the Serenity Prayer.
    That’s the one that goes: “God grant me the serenity to accept the things I cannot change, the courage to change the things I can and the wisdom to know the difference.”
    Although the prayer is often attributed to St. Francis, it was written in 1926 by Reinhold Niebuhr, a Lutheran theologian.
    Fun fact: Niebuhr also wrote one of my favorite quotes about humor being the “prelude to faith” and laughter being the “beginning of prayer.”

  • LOOKING BACK

    July 31, 1986 (30 Years Ago)
    Trimble County farmers were generous in their contribution to South Carolina farmers by getting involved in “Operation Haylift.” The drought-stricken southeastern part of the nation has already suffered crop and livestock losses estimated at more than $1 billion. Some sections have been rocked by a yearlong drought and excessive heat, resulting in 48 deaths due to the excessive heat. Trimble County farmers have pledged to send 1,500 square bales of hay for the relief effort.

  • DO YOU REMEMBER?
  • Kentucky enjoys numerous iconic connections

    When it comes to being home to icons known around the world, few states can compete with Kentucky.
    We have a derby that owns the first Saturday in May; a chicken restaurant chain that has grown from a single location in Corbin to more than 15,000 in 125 nations; and a cave so mammoth that it is longer than the combined lengths of the second- and third-longest on the record books. The six million-plus barrels of bourbon now resting in our warehouses, meanwhile, represent more than 90 percent of the world’s production.