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Business

  • Kentucky Crop store in Dunnville is ‘more than tobacco’

    Discounted tobacco isn’t the only thing you’re going to find at the new smoke shop in Dunnville. Kentucky Crop Discount Tobacco and Outdoor Supply has an ecclectic inventory of items, from bait and tackle to fashion jewelry.
    Since opening on Aug 1, co-owner Lee Ann McDonald said new people are coming in every day and are surprised at what they find when they walk through the doors.

  • Owners’ great-granddaughter the inspiration for Kaleigha’s

    Good food, good prices, and a great atmophere are just a few things Bill and Roswitha Callinan, owners of Kaleigha’s Country Dining, said that their restaurant has to offer.
    “There aren’t a lot of places like it,” Bill said. “You don’t have the rush of cars, traffic and horns honking out here. You can sit in the quiet countryside and enjoy your meal in peace.”

  • Scott family favorites and more served up at Simply Delicious

    For under $7, you can buy italian beef sirloin, slow-cooked in au jus with peppers and cheese, between two big pieces of french bread, alongside an eight-ounce bowl of homemade pasta salad and a drink to wash it all down.
    That is what Lou Scott and her daughter, Erica Scott, of Liberty, said their business, Simply Delicious, can guarantee.
    According to Lou, the italian beef sirloin is a Scott family favorite and a very popular choice with patrons.
    “It’s our biggest seller,” Scott said.

  • Staat’s Bakery features bread, specialty items

    For those familiar with gourmet granola and specialty breads, or if someone’s looking for that unique gift, then a visit to Staat’s Bakery is in order.
    Opened this week, Blaine and Catherine Staat remodeled the quaint home at 58 Beldon Avenue to market his tasty home made granola and breads, along with local and regional items.
    A popular granola on sale has dried cranberries and pecans.
    Using only minimal ingredients in the breads including basic flour with no additives, the bakery will offer white, whole wheat, Italian, and French breads.

  • Police News: 4-30-14

    Man charged with

    forged prescription

    Jeremy Doyle Wilson, 25, of 405 Fair St., Liberty, was arrested on April 22 at Rite-Aid by Lt. Ronnie Smith and charged with criminal possession of a forged prescription. Court records state that Wilson had a forged prescription for 120 oxycodone pills.

    Man faces drug charges

  • The Yum Zone food truck rolls into Liberty

    Commonly seen in large metropolitan areas, food trucks are mobile restaurants that go where people congregate.
    And voila, the Yum Zone food truck idea took flight and is now a fixture on Wallace Wilkinson Boulevard parked adjacent to the Tobacco Shed.
    Taking this same principle, Amy Sizemore, and her husband, Nate, operated the Wagon Trail restaurant in the South Fork Creek area of Casey County.
    But during the winter months, fewer people drove the icy roads in that part of the county and business was sparse.

  • Mintonville Grocery’s back in business

    Open the door to the Mintonville Grocery and take a walk back into time on old wooden floors while looking at walls adorned with antiques.
    But what hits next is the rich aroma of what southerners call “good country cooking” as breakfast or the special of the day is being served. This place just plain smells like home cooking.
    Anna Bradshaw, owner of Mintonville Grocery in rural southeastern Casey County, opened the  grocery on March 1 and since then, she said she’s not had a chance to slow down.

  • Jason Tackett joins McKinney-Brown staff

    McKinney-Brown Funeral Home recently welcomed new staff member Jason Tackett, who’ll be involved in all aspects of the business. 

    Born and reared in Casey County, Tackett and his family live in the Clementsville area. Tackett began working for McKinney-Brown in February, but knew from an early age that he wanted a career in this field of work.

  • Hatter opens barber shop in Liberty

    Jamie Hatter has one chair in his new barber shop and he wants it to be where customers are the most satisfied.

    “I don’t want anybody to get up until they are pleased with their haircut,” Hatter said, adding that he opened the shop in January at U.S.127 South adjacent to H&R Block and El Mexicano Restaurant.

    A native of the Yosemite area of Casey County, Hatter, 38, is the son of Dale Hatter and Cindy McFarland. 

    He also has two children, Malachi Hatter and Kizzy Hatter.

  • Hillbilly’s Country Fixin’s dishing it up right

    Years ago, when someone went to a “fillin’ station,” it meant buying gas for the car and getting something to eat, usually a burger or blue plate special. 

    “That’s what I want people to know. Truck drivers can fill their trucks and their bellies at the same time,” said Billea Wilson, owner of Hillbilly’s Country Fixin’s restaurant located inside Liberty Shell Mart on Wallace Wilkinson Boulevard.