.....Advertisement.....
.....Advertisement.....

Today's Features

  •     Brook Hill Farm held an open house to celebrate its success rescuing horses and teenagers.

        Brook Hill is an accredited horse rehabilitation and retirement facility. It’s where area law enforcement can bring horses that they have confiscated due to neglect and abuse. The horses, in turn, help humans.

  •     Thaxton resident Dale Lowe loves to fish. A lot of people love to fish, but Lowe does it in a big way.

        “I fish tournaments,” he said.
        He’s good at it, too. So good that he has sponsors that provide him with equipment and boats. The sponsor that provided him with his rod, fishing line and lures was probably especially happy with the results of a tournament he fished in on Kerr Lake back in late January.

  •     Back in the late 1960s, Andy Dooley got a letter from Uncle Sam that most young men at the time were very unhappy about getting.

        It began with “Greetings.” It was his notice that he had been selected by the Selective Service System to personally participate in the Vietnam War.

  • By Emily Scruggs

    Intern Writer
    news@bedfordbulletin.com

        “Life has been an adventure.”
        That is Dr. George Wortley’s take.  The words undoubtedly seem true for the doctor, who recently retired after 28 years and two months with the Centra Medical Group and practicing in Big Island.
        Dr. Wortley, originally from upstate New York near Syracuse, moved to Bedford 30 years ago and began practicing family medicine with Centra soon after.

  •     Assistant County Administrator Reid Wodicka is involved in a volunteer activity that he says helps keep him in touch with the community.  He’s a volunteer firefighter with the Bedford Volunteer Fire Department.

  • Abigail Brewer, who lives in Goode, is a 19-year-old sophomore at Liberty University (LU).

  • By Brandi Mitchell

    Intern Writer
    news@bedfordbulletin.com

        In just a few month’s time, you will not find Danielle Averill or Sarah Stephens at their standard house cleaning jobs, or even walking around Bedford.
        You will find them in the woods. More specifically, on the Appalachian Trail, and   you   may not see them again for many months.

  •     “I was 20 years old at that time,” recalls Leonard Peverall, remembering a long-ago Sunday morning — Dec. 7, 1941.

  •     Back in the 1950s and 1960s, Bedford had nearly a dozen small family owned grocery stores.

         One of them was Childress’ Cash Food Market, owned by Wes Childress. The market was located in the building, on West Main Street, that now serves as Bedford’s Elks Lodge and Wes’ son, Tim Childress is a member and official of that lodge.

  •     Once again, Ron Sisson proves that electrical engineers can write.