A domestic dispute was reported at 801 S. Main St.
A woman reported that she was bitten by a dog, while trespassing across property in the area of W. Espy and W. Railroad streets.
An unknown driver was eastbound on West Franklin Street, while a vehicle belonging to Malia A. Pyles, 339 Kuert Ave., was legally parked on the south side of West Franklin Street in the 700 block facing east.
Amber L. Cornish, 613 W. Walnut St., was the driver of a vehicle that was stopped for an expired license plate.
An unruly juvenile was reported at Life Works, 400 Decatur St. A civil dispute was reported at 219 S. Market St.
Tony Adams, 1037 S. Main St. Apt. C12, reported the theft of his bicycle. He noted that a named suspect had been eyeing the bike for the past several days.
John F. Gunn, 427 E. Ohio St., reported an unknown person or persons cut the two driver’s side tires on his vehicle while it was parked in front of his house. An officer responded to a report of domestic violence at 721 Lick St.
An officer was dispatched to a report of a vehicle parked in the 10 block of N. Cherry Street.
A call was received from Walmart for a report of shoplifting. Upon investigation, Kyle J. Smith and Hillary Noel Severt, 21437 Elevator St., Hepburn, were each issued a summons for theft by deception.
An officer was dispatched to Scioto Village Apartments in reference to a possible theft/burglary by a named suspect.
Serving the public has been a lifelong endeavor for Hardin County Commissioner Brice Beaman, and it all began when he was a child sitting in church on Sundays.
Back then, Beaman recalled, when the fire whistle would blow during church, the elders and those on the McGuffey Volunteer Fire Department would immediately respond.
The economic health of the county is good and on the threshold of setting records, according to Jon Cross, President and CEO of the Hardin County Chamber and Business Alliance.
Cross was one of the presenters at the Alliance’s Economic and Community Development Breakfast on Friday morning at Henry’s Restaurant in Kenton. Community and business leaders filled the banquet room to hear an update on local development and the programs being offered to businesses.
A barn built more than 100 years ago is getting a new lease on life.
The Burnison family constructed what is now the farm museum of the Hardin County Historical Museums after the original structure was destroyed in a fire in 1914.
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