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Today's News

  • Recalling D-Day on the 72th anniversary

    “The ships were so thick, you could hardly see the water – overhead, the planes, you could hardly see the sky for them. I had turned twenty-two right before that, and when I looked at that beach, where I was in that water, it went through my mind, ‘I'll never see my twenty-third birthday.’”

    World War II veteran John W. Miles paused in his recollection of his involvement in D-Day, the memory of that day clearly playing before his mind’s eye as he sat in his recliner at his assisted living apartment at Crescent Place in Shelbyville.

  • Shelby teacher selected to Education Professional Standards Board

    Shelby County High School Project Lead the Way Biomedical Science teacher Ashley Fishback has been selected to join six new appointees on the Education Professional Standards Board.

    Last week, Gov. Matt Bevin announced seven new members to the 17-person board that consists of fourteen gubernatorial appointees and Fishback said she was grateful to be included.

    “I am very honored to have been chosen for the position, and I look forward to serving the Commonwealth in this capacity,” she said.

  • Fair to offer a full motorsports schedule

    The Shelby County Fair is more than funnel cakes and carnival rides.  For many, it’s an opportunity to experience the sound of roaring engines, the sight of flying mud and the smell of exhaust fumes and all the thrills that come with American motorsports.

    So to kick up the excitement on the track, organizer Jimmy Hance said they wanted to offer an event every night of the fair this year.

  • New water tower taking shape

    Those driving in downtown Shelbyville near Prospect Street might see a new structure peeking out over the tree line. 

    “[It] should all be complete by about December,” said Shelbyville Municipal Water and Sewer Manager Tom Doyleof the developing water tower that is to replace the infrastructure on 5th Street.  “So far they have about one-hundred-and-twenty feet of the concrete structure built.”

  • Swainson’s Hawk struggles with DDT sprays in South American

    The Swainson’s Hawk visits Kentucky occasionally during migration and has been seen in May and December. Their breeding range is from New Mexico north throughout the western states and to southeast Manitoba, mid Saskatchewan, mid Alberta, and southeast British Columbia.

    Their winter range is southern Florida, southern California and on down the Pacific Mexican coast and Central and South America to Argentina.

  • Datebook: June 8, 2016

    This week
    Stubblefield Repeater Club meeting
    The Stubblefield Repeater Club, Shelby County’s amateur radio club, meets at 7 p.m. today at the Shelby County Fire Department Station 1, 200 Alpine Dr. For more information, call 502-220-7872 or 502-529-6054.
    Kiwanis Club

  • Court report: June 2, 2016

    District court

    The following cases were heard by Judge J.R. RoBards

    Civil final

    Sycamore Terrace Apts., vs. Susan Short, judgment for the Plaintiff in forcible entry and detainer.

  • Charter purchase of TWC complete

    Time Warner Cable, which serves Shelby County, has now changed hands.

    The move comes after a recent approval by federal regulators for Charter Communications’ $65.5 billion acquisitions of Time Warner Cable and Bright House Networks, creating a new cable company that will focus more on broadband in the wake of the decline of traditional television.

    This change comes on the heels of TWC’s upgrade to its internet system in Shelby County.

  • Fighting to breathe

    Every day is a breath of fresh air for many, but for Bobby Webb each day is a struggle for every breath.

    Webb has Cystic Fibrosis, a genetic and life-threatening disease that changes how his body makes mucus and sweat, and he’s battled the disease his entire life. He’s endured pneumonia, a blood infection and a kidney transplant. In 2011 he went through a double lung transplant but unfortunately, lung transplants are not a cure for CF and this past December doctors gave him just six months to a year to live.

  • Going out in style

    For 34 years Susan’s Hair Design has been a fixture in the community.  The Main Street business has not only served as a beauty shop, but also as a local hub of entertainment and conversation.  And it’s that aspect of the business that Susan Wells’ customers say they will miss the most.