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Today's News

  • Adult day care services in jeopardy in Shelby

    Shelby County’s Adult Day Care Center will be soon be forced to cut its services in half due to a reduction in funding, officials say.

    The center, located at the Shelby County Senior Citizens Center on 207 Washington Street and operated by Mulitpurpose Community Action Agency, will remain open from 8 a.m. to 4 p.m. five days per week, but that could change as soon as next month, said Pat Sullivan, director of the adult day program.

  • Shelby County Fair Horse Show

    With perfect weather and nearly ninety entries on the final day, the recipe for the Shelby County Fair Horse Show was perfect for a packed crowed.

    The final day consisted of 18 classes, with some of those hosting as many as 13 entries.

  • Board will look at altering voting districts

    The Shelby County Board of Education will hear recommendations on redistricting for the board’s

    geographic boundaries at their regular meeting at 7 p.m. Thursday in the district's offices, 1155 Main Street in Shelbyville.

    The proposed changes are a result of rezoning done by the county to balance the population after the 2010 Census, according to Ryan Allan, the public relations coordinator for the district. In regards to population changes, the county clerks office made some changes to voting boundaries.

  • A Kentucky Proud yard

    The temperatures may be rising into the nineties this week but Joan Brown, known to many locals as the Road Kill Chef, isn’t slowing down in her garden.

    “Sometimes I have to tell myself, Joan slow down you can’t work like you used to,” she said with a smile.

    But those years of hard work are being recognized.

  • City council to discuss non-domestic animal ordinance

    The Shelbyville City Council isn’t quite ready to present their garbage Requests for Proposals [RFPs] to the public yet.

    However, Mayor Tom Hardesty said those proposals would be on the agenda next month. The council’s next regularly scheduled meeting is July 3.

    But for the council’s special called meeting this week, at 6:30 p.m. Thursday at city hall, 315 Washington Street, the council will discuss the non-domestic animals ordinance.

  • Family returns to explore their Shelbyville heritage

    From stores to residential areas, as you travel throughout Shelby County it does not take long to find the name Middelton plastered across various landmarks. But who are the Middelton’s?

    This past Saturday, families traveled from Florida, Texas, Georgia, Missouri and North Carolina for a reunion in Shelby County with that same question on their minds.

    Armed with stacks of research papers, photos, cameras and laptop files galore, the family went on what they dubbed the Caudill/Middelton heritage tour, soon discovering answers to those family questions.

  • NEWS DIGEST: June 25, 2014

    Rabb house/office to

    receive historical marker

    A historical marker will be placed at the former home and office of Dr. Maurice Rabb, Sr., 413 Henry Clay Street, Shelbyville.

    The presentation, which will be Tuesday at 1:30 p.m., will honor Rabb, his wife, Jewel, and son Dr. Maurice Rabb, Jr.

  • Bringing beauty back into the Blue Gables

    Residents may have vacated the old Blue Gables Motel Monday, but that does not mean the rooms are currently without inhabitants.  On a tour of the building Thursday afternoon, roaches, bedbugs and other forms of life scaled the walls and scooted across the floors of the apartments that some Shelbyville residents called home just days ago.

    This week, the Shelbyville Preservation Group purchased and obtained the hotel turned low-income housing with the hopes of restoring the dilapidated, yet historic property.

  • Supreme Court tells Dean no

    A year after the presentation of oral arguments in a suit Shelbyville Attorney Mark Dean brought against Commonwealth Bank & Trust for not noticing that his secretary was embezzling hundreds of thousands of dollars from him, the Kentucky Supreme Court issued a ruling yesterday in favor of the bank.

    All seven justices sat on the unanimous opinion, written by Deputy Chief Justice Mary Noble.

    Officials at Commonwealth Bank & Trust expressed satisfaction with the high court’s decision.

  • SCPS fraud case not heard by grand jury

    Last month, Shelby County Public Schools Superintendent James Neihof disclosed to The Sentinel News, that he had evidence that indicated embezzlement of a portion of the school’s budget by now former Payroll Manager Benita Anglin.

    And at that time he was confident that the case would be heard by the Shelby County Grand Jury this month, but it appears that it has been pushed back.

    Despite his confidence, Anglin’s name was not on the docket this past Wednesday.