The Ivy League on Wednesday became the first Division I conference to suspend all fall sports, including football, leaving open the possibility of moving some seasons to the spring if the coronavirus pandemic is better controlled by then.
Fear can influence us to do things we might not do, ordinarily.
With the first full month of interim joint committee meetings behind us, this week I want to share some insight we gained during the last few meetings.
Kuttawa City Council last week approved a spending plan for the new fiscal year and renewed agreements for fire and police protection.
The nation’s largest Protestant denomination is almost 2% smaller than it was in 2018.
Lyon County’s picks in last week’s unprecedented primary election mirrored those of voters statewide in selecting their party’s nominees for President and U.S. Senate
A Texas man has been arrested in connection with the discovery last weekend of the body of a woman in a plastic container floating in Kentucky Lake, authorities said.
The two-time defending Kentucky American Legion baseball champs got off to a late, but good start this season. The Lyon County Aces bested Mayfield in both ends of a doubleheader — 5-4 and 6-0 — on June 15 at Lee S. Jones Park in Eddyville.
Joe Cunningham, a Lyon County native and current South Carolina congressman, returned home to western Kentucky on official business as a lawmaker, though his home district is more than 600 miles away.
Lyon County Water District has its new superintendent picked. Last Wednesday, the water district’s board of directors named Billy Asher of Caldwell County as the new manager of the rural water utility. He starts next month, replacing Dixie Cayce, who is retiring.
Eddyville water and sewer customers will be paying 3% more beginning July 1 under a four-step bump tied to Phase 2 of a sewer rehab project. And city officials are asking a handful of customers to answer a few questions in the hope of keeping rates steady.
Reversing his Republican predecessor, Kentucky’s Democratic governor announced plans to bring back a health insurance program that was credited with signing up hundreds of thousands of people for coverage before it was dismantled.
Eddyville residents may soon notice a paw print on their mailbox. But these prints weren’t left by a canine. They are part of a new Postal Service program aimed at preventing dog attacks on letter carriers.
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