Today's News

  • Career Center helps first-time filers navigate unemployment application process

    Approximately three years ago, the possibility that Marion County would lose its Career Center seemed very real.

    Thanks, however, to the combined efforts of the Marion County Fiscal Court and the City of Lebanon, the Career Center was saved.

    Now, three years later, amid economic uncertainty related to the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic, the Career Center is proving that effort is paying off in a big way.

  • Empty churches

    Empty pews.

    Silent sanctuaries.

    Church members unable to gather together

    Sunday mornings for many Marion Countians are vastly different.

    Instead of getting ready for church, they are staying home, with nearly all churches no longer holding in-person services due to the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic.

  • 13 coronavirus cases in Marion County

    Marion County currently has 13 coronavirus disease (COVID-19) cases, according to a press release from the Lincoln Trail District Health Department (LTDHD) Monday afternoon, April 20.

    LTDHD said four Marion County cases are at home in isolation, while the nine remaining have been released from isolation.

  • ‘Nonessential’ businesses forced to close, limit treatment

    Many local businesses were forced to close last month due to the novel coronavirus disease 2019 (COVID-19) pandemic. Many of those businesses were considered “non-essential,” such as gyms, hair salons and nail salons. But, there have been businesses forced to close that many people consider essential to their health and quality of life.

  • A helping hand

    The Marion County community is known for taking care of each other in times of need.

    Right now is one of those times.

    Among those deemed at-risk for the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) are seniors, who are staying home to keep themselves from catching the deadly virus.

    The need to say home and social distance, however, presents a problem for seniors: How will they get food?

  • Trucking right along

    They’re about as essential as it gets.

    They’re the lifeblood of our nation.

    They drive long hours, through rain or shine, sleet or snow, to deliver the goods we need.

    They’re truck drivers.

    No matter what, they do what they need to keep our nation running.

  • On guard

    Being the parent of an immunocompromised child, or being immunocompromised yourself, can be scary, frightening and fraught with uncertainty.

    The common cold, a minor inconvenience for the vast majority of the population, likely means a visit to the hospital for the immunocompromised.

    These individuals, already on high alert for any sickness that might strike, must be especially vigilant now, as the coronavirus disease (COVID-19) pandemic continues to affect our very way of life.

  • Lebanon man charged with murder

    Timothy R. Mays, 48, of Lebanon has been charged with first-degree murder for allegedly shooting and killing Nina Devonne Hunt, 42, of Raywick on April 5.

    He was originally charged with first-degree assault. But, after Hunt died of her injuries on April 7, his charges were amended from assault to murder in Marion Circuit Court last week.

    The case has been sent to the grand jury, and he’s being held at the Marion County Detention Center on $100 million bond.

  • MCPS streamlining feeding program

    Marion County Public Schools is streamlining its meal service, moving to six feeding sites when the program resumes today, Wednesday, April 22. MCPS will have feeding sites at Marion County High School, Marion County Knight Academy, Lebanon Elementary, Calvary Elementary, West Marion Elementary and Brookhaven.

    The change to six sites was due in part to issues with maintaining proper food storage temperatures. With warmer weather, it became necessary to make greater use of school cafeteria refrigeration systems. 

  • Gov. Beshear advises schools to remain closed to in-person instruction

    Gov. Andy Beshear on Monday advised the commonwealth’s education leaders to keep facilities closed to in-person instruction for the rest of the school year.

    “Every health care professional has advised us that this is the right course of action to take,” the Governor said of the state’s continuing efforts to stop the spread of the novel coronavirus 2019 (COVID-19).

    Gov. Beshear noted that same advice was being followed in many states, including Ohio, Indiana and Tennessee.


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