Local voters got an opportunity to meet most of the Republican candidates on the ballot in one place Saturday.
The Nelson County Organization of Republican Women held their annual fall picnic that afternoon at the Bardstown Farmers Market, and candidates or their surrogates for every office from the Soil and Water Conservation District to the U.S. Senate showed up to mingle with the voters.
“I think it went well,” J.T. Fulkerson, the Republican candidate for sheriff, said Monday.
Elementary school students in the Nelson County School District received lessons on dental care as well as free dental screenings last week courtesy of Smile Kentucky! — a program that focuses on dental education and treatment.
The program began in 2002 following a report from the U.S. surgeon general that declared dental decay the No. 1 childhood preventable disease, according Smile Kentucky! volunteer Christy Ray.
Two naïve lovers, Brad and Janet, seek shelter from a thunderstorm in an old castle and find themselves thrust into the laboratory of pansexual, cross-dressing mad scientist Dr. Frank ‘N’ Furter and his cadre of madcap minions.
Stripped of their inhibitions — and most of their clothes — Brad and Janet embark on a wild, unforgettable odyssey of carnal pleasures and self-discovery.
Reality, fiction, and camp collide in this mash up of comics, rock and roll, and late-night horror flicks.
Many factors contribute to bourbon’s current boom period, and educating the public on the distilling process and history of Kentucky’s signature spirit is perhaps one of the most important.
Heaven Hill’s Bourbon Heritage Center took on a key role in that education upon its opening 10 years ago, serving as an entry point for tens of thousands of people who now consider themselves bourbon aficionados today.
Citizens across Kentucky are being asked to show their support for Kentucky’s libraries by signing the Declaration for the Right to Libraries.
The declaration, an initiative of the American Library Association, is designed to build the public will and sustained support for America’s right to libraries of all types — public, school, academic and special.
Kentucky Gov. Steve Beshear was the first to sign the Declaration, followed by First Lady Jane Beshear, Lt. Gov. Jerry Abramson, and Madeline Abramson.