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Today's Opinions

  • Writer invites readers to dance

    Editor:
    ROCK AND ROLL DANCE featuring music from the 50’s and 60’s from my private collection. Dance will be held at the Trimble County Fairgrounds in the Senior Citizen building, Friday August 18th, 7-9 p.m. Refreshments will be served. The dance is open to all ages, bring your dancing shoes as I take you down memory lane back in time when sock hops were common, and American Bandstand was watched by teenagers across America.  

  • Growth slow in Kentucky’s Road Fund

    Kentucky’s Road Fund isn’t growing as fast as some would like. But it’s doing much better than it was two years ago.

  • Summer reading season concludes

    Editor:

  • County’s gifts & giving a blessing to students

    Dear Editor,
    I am always amazed at the spirit of giving and caring that I see on a daily basis in Trimble County. I am writing to thank all those that made the Back to School Fair a tremendous success. It truly does take a ‘village to raise a child’. There are so many that are fortunate to be able to give as there are also many that are fortunate to be in a position for all this kindness to be available.

  • Reader enjoyed steam locomotive history

    Editor:
    I hope everyone read the wonderful historical article by Dave Taylor on Steam Locomotives that was in The Trimble Banner on July 13. If not, dig that paper out and enjoy some important area history.
    James P. Below
    Bedford
     

  • Food insecurity a national problem

    It is said that Kentucky is a poor state and, for many areas of the state, that is true. But poverty is not something peculiar to Kentucky. Neither is hunger.

  • It is well with our souls

    The news was horrific and sordid: Church staff member arrested for a sexually salacious crime.
    Sadly commonplace, it happens all over the U.S. -- you just never expect it to happen to your church.
    But last week, it happened to mine when our former worship director was arrested and charged with multiple sex-related crimes against minors.
    A local sheriff’s detective called him a “textbook predator.”
    We as a church loved him -- still love him. And we as a church abhor what he has done.

  • Farm bill affects us all

    By Mark Haney, President
    Kentucky Farm Bureau
    The first permanent farm bill was passed in 1938 when farming was much different than it is today. But the purpose of the bill still basically remains the same; to establish and oversee programs that maintain an abundant food supply and help farm families be successful.