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Today's News

  • Tetanus prevention is important when banding bulls

    In the United States, more than 17 million bulls from 1-day-old to 1-year-old are castrated yearly. Tetanus is a potentially life-threatening neurologic disease affecting all species of domestic livestock, including cattle, so it’s important for producers to take steps to prevent it.

  • Creating fun
  • THE MOTHER ROAD

    Originally planned as a “military highway” between two U.S. Army installations in Kentucky – Camp Knox south of Louisville and Fort Thomas south of Cincinnati – the ribbon of concrete known as U.S. 42 served nearly four decades as the main thoroughfare between Louisville and Cincinnati.

  • District prepares for graduate profile rollout

    The world is changing and the method of education should adapt. That is the mentality Trimble County schools are taking along with several other districts as they construct curriculum around a new graduate profile.

    Superintendent Steve Miracle said the legwork for much of the process began three years ago as the district worked on its strategic plan and began an accreditation process with AdvancED, an international non-profit that accredits primary and secondary schools.

  • PENSION PROTEST

    BY KATHERINE KNOTT | Landmark News Service

    FRANKFORT — For Woodland Elementary School first­grade teacher Penny Ellis, Monday’s rally in Frankfort wasn’t about teachers.

    “It’s about our kids and getting them the best education,” she said.

    As many districts are out for spring break, Ellis and thousands of current and retired educators from across Kentucky stormed Frankfort on a chilly Monday morning to rally for public education. They packed Capitol Avenue to send a message to state lawmakers.

  • Public records | April 5, 2018

    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 cases were heard the week of March 26 with the Honorable Judge Diane E. Wheeler presiding.

    FELONY

  • Sheriff's call log | April 5, 2018

    March 19

    4:05 p.m., property damage accident, 305 U.S. 42E

    6:17 p.m., process service, Stone Street

    6:26 p.m., process service, 2671 U.S. 421

    6:40 p.m., process service, 343 Devin Drive

    7:08 p.m., process service, 263 Agee Way

    7:14 p.m., burglar alarm, 7488 U.S. 421N

    7:43 p.m., process service, 1243 Harley Lane

    7:55 p.m., process service, 6843 U.S. 42W

    8:02 p.m., process service, Ridgetop Drive

    March 20

    1:11 p.m., domestic abuse, enroute to Madison

  • Community calendar | April 5, 2018

    Monday, April 9

    The Tri-County Community Action Agency will display the Fiscal Yer 2019 Community Service Block Grant Plan from 10 a.m. to 3 p.m. in the CAA’s office located at 3240 U.S. 421N in Bedford. This project is funded, in part, under a contract with the Cabinet for Health and Family Services with funds from the Community Service Block Grant Act of the U.S. Department of Health and Human Services.

    Thursday, April 12

  • At the library | April 5, 2018

    You too can knit mittens

    Take your knitting to the next level and learn how to knit mittens at 11 a.m. Thursday. The class (ages 14 and up) meets for four weeks in the meeting room.

    Children’s maze

    Kids can run, crawl and jump through a maze at 2 p.m. Thursday in the children’s department.

    Lego Club

    Come and build at the library! The meeting room will be a kids construction zone from 10:30 a.m. to noon Friday.

  • Senate bill was wrong way to enact pension reforms

    Of all the facts and figures surrounding the public-pension debate, two speak volumes about what happened last Thursday at the Capitol: nine and 291.

    The first is about how many hours it took for House and Senate leaders to publicly unveil their plan to reform the state’s public retirement systems and then steamroll it through both chambers. The second, meanwhile, is the number of pages other legislators and I were somehow expected to read and understand before voting in that short timeframe.