.....Advertisement.....
.....Advertisement.....

Business

  • College freshman starts business in Bardstown

    Bardstown alumni Elayne Bischoff is studying entrepreneurship at the University of Dayton. Bischoff landed an internship through the program Young Entrepreneurs Across America. Through the internship, Bischoff is learning professional development and how to run her own business. She is the branch manager of a business called Student Painters for the state of Kentucky.

  • WORK MATTERS: Supporting and growing entrepreneurism essential in the Lincoln Trail region

    There’s no doubt entrepreneurship is essential to the Lincoln Trail region’s economy. Small business owners create jobs and increase opportunities for entire communities. That’s why I’m especially proud of the strong network of resources available to anyone in our region with a great idea for a product or service.

  • Willett Distillery celebrates Irish roots, 80 years

    Falling in line with beverage traditions of St. Patrick’s Day, Willett Distillery in Bardstown welcomed guests to take part in a special, bourbon-related celebration Friday afternoon. But the event on such a holiday was no coincidence. The small, independent distillery proudly celebrates its Irish roots and history.

    Construction on the family-owned distillery began in the spring of 1936, but on St. Patrick’s Day the following year, the first barrels were placed into storage.

  • Survey: 7 in 10 U.S. workplaces hit by opioid abuse

    HealthDay

    Prescription drug abuse has seeped into the American workplace, with 70 percent of businesses saying it affects their workers, a new survey reveals.

    The National Safety Council report found that while 71 percent of employers believe abuse of prescription painkillers is a disease that requires treatment, 65 percent consider it a justifiable reason to fire a worker.

  • Bostic to be first black president of a Federal Reserve regional bank

    BINYAMIN APPELBAUM

    New York Times News Service

    The Federal Reserve Bank of Atlanta on Monday shattered a 104-year-old racial barrier by naming Raphael W. Bostic as its new president.

    Bostic, an economist and a former housing policy official in the Obama administration, will become the first African-American to lead any of the Fed’s 12 regional reserve banks, and just the fourth to serve on its policymaking committee, which raises and lowers interest rates.

  • Emily Newton joins Cutting Edge Salon
  • Transition back to tavern brings downtown building full circle

    Moses Black is back.

    In name, at least.

    Bardstown’s newest bar was once the “genteel home of Moses Black,” as it was referred to in an 1831 announcement, named after a tavern keeper and coppersmith in 19th century Bardstown. Since then it has been many things, including a tavern and stagecoach stop, a pool hall (twice), a sporting goods store and a bookstore.

    On Saturday, the building located on the east side of North Third starts its next chapter, with the opening of Moses Black Tavern.

  • Gaddie honored for software achievement
  • Flaget staff works to reduce early elective deliveries

    In 2008, the Flaget Memorial Hospital staff began a journey to decrease elective deliveries before 39 weeks gestation in an effort to improve perinatal care.

    The March of Dimes encourages baby deliveries to happen after 39 weeks, unless medically necessary, to decrease the infants’ risk of having complications. Statistics prove that infants born after 39 weeks have fewer complications than infants born before 39 weeks.

  • Lux Row installs still

    The installation of a 43-foot copper still Thursday represented one of the biggest gambles in Luxco’s half century of business.

    It’s betting bourbon will continue to boom.

    “It’s a huge investment, the biggest single investment in a capital project for our company,” said Donn Lux, chairman and CEO for the family-owned business. “We’re very bullish on (bourbon).”