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Trimble County

  • Stray animals a problem

    By CRYSTAL CAUDILLO
    Special to The Trimble Banner
    Trimble County has a significant stray/feral cat and dog problem. I have resided at Wise’s Landing for five years. During this time my husband I have rescued seven dogs of various breeds and in various stages of health.  Homeless cats have also joined our family. On average at least one cat has appeared on our doorstep every year. Fortunately, we’ve managed to rehome some dogs or accommodate these new family members and to provide for them.

  • Chief Justice announces judicial redistricting plan for Kentucky’s circuit and district courts

    Kentucky Press News Service
    FRANKFORT – Chief Justice of Kentucky John D. Minton Jr. has introduced the first Judicial Redistricting Plan Kentucky has seen in decades. The Kentucky legislature will consider the plan during the 2017 regular session of the General Assembly. If passed, the plan will take effect in 2022, when all Circuit Court, Family Court and District Court judges are on the ballot.

  • TCHS club encouraging smiles

    By TREVOR BROWNING
    Special to The Trimble Banner
    Positivity and joy are very important aspects of life, especially with the negatives prevalent in today’s culture. From the ever-growing list of hardships that currently face adults to the little-known day-to-day worries of a high school student, keeping a smile on the face and one’s head held high are both luxuries difficult to attain. However, they are also important methods of therapy that can only be brought on by the influence of those who surround a person.

  • Alternative school
  • Trimble schools approved to offer ‘Non-Traditional Instructional’ days

    By Jessica Peniston Wilcoxson
    Asst. Superintendent/DPP - Trimble Co. Schools
    Trimble County Schools are excited to announce that they have been approved by the Kentucky Department of Education to offer “Non-Traditional Instructional” (NTI) days for the 2016-2017 school year.

  • Local option elections common in Trimble years ago

    By DAVE TAYLOR
    The Trimble Banner
    Countywide, Trimble County voters elected in April 1943 by a majority of 274 votes to prohibit alcohol sales within the county’s borders. The subject was a heated topic in the days following the implementation of the National Prohibition Act, which became law in October 1919. The law was repealed in December 1933. Local Option elections were held three times during the decade following the repeal, with the county voting to be dry in 1933 and 1935, and voting wet in Dec. 1936 by a margin of 112 votes.

  • Apple festival organization seeks applications for grants

    The Trimble County Apple Festival (TCAF) is a non-profit all volunteer organization with a mission to raise funds for local schools, civic and community groups or activities, which support and promote the betterment of our children, citizens and/or community.
    This year TCAF will be awarding some mini-grants to local groups. Total funds available and the number of grants awarded will be determined by the Trimble County Apple Festival committee based on its annual net proceeds of the festival.  
    Grant application request is a maximum of $500 per group.

  • Trimble Farm Bureau recognized for outstanding membership and program achievement
  • Hometown hero turns 40

    By TEENA DRAKE
    Special to The Trimble Banner
    According to Webster’s Dictionary a hero is a man admired for his courage, fortitude, prowess (great skill), and courage. Words that have been utilized to describe Michael Shelley have been kind, caring, courageous, high achiever, delightful and dedicated. Therefore, he is considered one of our hometown heroes!

  • Hog killing with the old timers

    By HILDA PARRISH
    The Trimble Banner
    I post entries on the Trimble County Historical Society’s Facebook page from John L. Wright’s journals he kept from 1909-1943. In the year 1915 at this time of year they were getting ready for “hog-killing.” He wrote that they had gone to get the gammon sticks and I was asked what those were. I know many of the old-timers will remember how this is done and it is a dying art—and farming IS an art.