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NEW UTILITY BILLS

Your utility bills will have a new look with the bills going out at the end of August. Bills will arrive in letter form in envelopes and will include a return envelope for your convenience. Delinquent notices and Final Bills will be similar. We won't be mailing card type bills any longer.

News and Upcoming Events

​FOURTH OF JULY

Please keep the following in mind when celebrating the 4th of July within the city limits of Hardinsburg. Below is the City's Ordinance regarding Fireworks and Fire Prevention.

 
CHAPTER 93: FIREWORKS; FIRE PREVENTION
Section
Fireworks
93.01 Definitions; legality of items; age requirement
93.02 Sale or use prohibited; exception for public display
93.03 Bond or liability insurance requirement
93.04 Exempted sales and uses
93.05 Destruction of fireworks
Fire Prevention
93.20 Blasting permit
93.21 Storage of flammables and other matter
93.22 Uniform Fire Code adopted
Open Burning
93.30 Permit required for open fire
93.31 Permit required for burning on construction or
demolition sites
93.32 Location and containment of open fires
93.33 Constant attention to open fires required
93.34 Garden hose or fire extinguishment devices required
93.35 Authority to prohibit open fires
93.99 Penalty
FIREWORKS
§ 93.01 DEFINITIONS; LEGALITY OF ITEMS; AGE REQUIREMENT
(A) “FIREWORKS” means any composition or device for the purpose of
producing a visible or an audible effect by combustion, deflagration,
or detonation, and which meets the definition of “CONSUMER FIREWORKS”
as defined in division (B) of this section or “DISPLAY” fireworks as
defined in division (D) of this section and as set forth in the United
States Department of Transportation’s (DOT) hazardous materials
regulations. “FIREWORKS” does not include:
(1) Exception number 1: Toy pistols, toy canes, toy guns,
or other devices in which paper or plastic caps manufactured in
accordance with DOT regulations, and packed and shipped according to
said regulations, are not considered to be fireworks and shall be
allowed to be used and sold at all times.
(2) Exception number 2: Model rockets and model rocket
motors designed, sold, and used for the purpose of propelling
recoverable aero models are not considered to be fireworks.
(3) Exception number 3: Propelling or expelling charges
consisting of a mixture of sulfur, charcoal, and saltpeter are not
considered as being designed for producing audible effects.
(KRS 227.700)
17
2012 S-22
§ 93.01 FIREWORKS; FIRE PREVENTION 18
(B) “CONSUMER FIREWORKS” are fireworks suitable for use by the
public, designed primarily to produce visible effects by combustion and
that comply with the construction, chemical composition, and labeling
regulations of the United States Consumer Product Safety Commission.
The types, sizes, and amount of pyrotechnic contents of these devices
are limited as enumerated in this chapter. Some small devices designed
to produce audible effects are included, such as whistling devices,
ground devices containing 50 milligrams or less of explosive
composition, and aerial devices containing l30 milligrams or less of
explosive composition. “CONSUMER FIREWORKS” are further defined by the
Consumer Product Safety Commission in CPSC, 16 C.F.R. pts. 1500 and
1507, are classified as Division 1.4G explosives by the United States
Department of Transportation, and include the following:
(l) Ground and hand-held sparkling devices.
(a) Dipped stick-sparkler or wire sparkler. These
devices consist of a metal wire or wood dowel that has been coated with
pyrotechnic composition. Upon ignition of the tip of the device, a
shower of sparks is produced. Sparklers may contain up to one hundred
(100) grams of pyrotechnic composition per item. Those devices
containing any perchlorate or chlorate salts may not exceed five (5)
grams of pyrotechnic composition per item. Wire sparklers which contain
no magnesium and which contain less than one hundred (100) grams of
composition per item are not included in this category, in accordance
with DOT regulations.
(b) Cylindrical fountain. Cylindrical tube containing
not more than seventy-five (75) grams of pyrotechnic composition. Upon
ignition, a shower of colored sparks, and sometimes a whistling effect
or smoke, is produced. This device may be provided with a spike for
insertion into the ground (spike fountain), a wood or plastic base for
placing on the ground (base fountain), or a wood or cardboard handle,
if intended to be hand-held (handle fountain). When more than one (1)
tube is mounted on a common base, total pyrotechnic composition may not
exceed two hundred (200) grams, or five hundred (500) grams if the
tubes are separated from each other on the base by a distance of at
least one-half (1/2) inch.
(c) Cone fountain. Cardboard or heavy paper cone
containing up to fifty (50) grams of pyrotechnic composition. The
effect is the same as that of a cylindrical fountain. When more than
one (1) cone is mounted on a common base, the total pyrotechnic
composition may not exceed two hundred (200) grams, or five hundred
(500) grams if the tubes are separated from each other on the base by
a distance of at least one-half (1/2) inch.
(d) Illuminating torch. Cylindrical tube containing up
to one hundred (100) grams of pyrotechnic composition. Upon ignition,
colored fire is produced. May be spike, base or hand-held. When more
than one (1) tube is mounted on a common base, total pyrotechnic
composition may not exceed two hundred (200) grams, or five hundred
(500) grams if the tubes are separated from each other on the base by
a distance of at least one-half (1/2) inch.
2012 S-22
19 FIREWORKS; FIRE PREVENTION § 93.01
(e) Wheel. A device attached to a post or tree by
means of a nail or string. A wheel may have one (1) or more drivers,
each of which may contain not more than sixty (60) grams of pyrotechnic
composition. No wheel may contain more than two hundred (200) grams
total pyrotechnic composition. Upon ignition, the wheel revolves,
producing a shower of color and sparks and, sometimes, a whistling
effect.
(f) Ground spinner. Small device containing not more
than twenty (20) grams of pyrotechnic composition, similar in operation
to a wheel but intended to be placed on the ground and ignited. A
shower of sparks and color is produced by the rapidly spinning device.
(g) Flitter sparkler. Narrow paper tube attached to a
stick or wire and filled with not more than one hundred (100) grams of
pyrotechnic composition that produces color and sparks upon ignition.
The paper at one (1) end of the tube is ignited to make the device
function.
(h) Toy smoke device. Small plastic or paper item
containing not more than one hundred (100) grams of pyrotechnic
composition that, upon ignition, produces white or colored smoke as the
primary effect.
(2) Aerial devices.
(a) Sky rockets and bottle rockets. Cylindrical tube
containing not more than twenty (20) grams of pyrotechnic composition.
Sky rockets contain a wooden stick for guidance and stability and rise
into the air upon ignition. A burst of color or noise or both is
produced at the height of flight.
(b) Missile-type rocket. A device similar to a sky
rocket in size, composition, and effect that uses fins rather than a
stick for guidance and stability .
(c) Helicopter, aerial spinner. A tube containing up
to twenty (20) grams of pyrotechnic composition. A propeller or blade
is attached, which, upon ignition, lifts the rapidly spinning device
into the air. A visible or audible effect is produced at the height of
flight.
(d) Roman candles. Heavy paper or cardboard tube
containing up to twenty (20) grams of pyrotechnic composition. Upon
ignition, up to ten (10) “stars” (pellets of pressed pyrotechnic
composition that burn with bright color) are individually expelled at
several second intervals.
(e) Mine, shell. Heavy cardboard or paper tube usually
attached to a wood or plastic base and containing up to sixty (60)
grams of total chemical composition (lift charge, burst charge, and
visible or audible effect composition). Upon ignition, “stars,”
components producing reports containing up to one hundred thirty (130)
2012 S-22
§ 93.01 FIREWORKS; FIRE PREVENTION 20
milligrams of explosive composition per report, or other devices are
propelled into the air. The term “mine” refers to a device with no
internal components containing a bursting charge, and the term “shell”
refers to a device that propels a component that subsequently bursts
open in the air. A mine or shell device may contain more than one (1)
tube provided the tubes fire in sequence upon ignition of one (1)
external fuse. The term “cake” refers to a dense-packed collection of
mine or shell tubes. Total chemical composition including lift charges
of any multiple tube devices may not exceed two hundred (200) grams.
The maximum quantity of lift charge in any one (1) tube of a mine or
shell device shall not exceed twenty (20) grams, and the maximum
quantity of break or bursting charge in any component shall not exceed
twenty-five percent (25%) of the total weight of chemical composition
in the component. The tube remains on the ground.
(f) Aerial shell kit, reloadable tube. A package kit
containing a cardboard, high-density polyethylene (HDPE), or equivalent
launching tube with multiple-shot aerial shells. Each aerial shell is
limited to a maximum of sixty (60) grams of total chemical composition
(lift charge, burst charge, and visible or audible effect composition),
and the maximum diameter of each shell shall not exceed one and
three-fourths (1-3/4) inches. In addition, the maximum quantity of lift
charge in any shell shall not exceed twenty (20) grams, and the maximum
quantity of break or bursting charge in any shell shall not exceed
twenty-five percent (25%) of the total weight of chemical composition
in the shell. The total chemical composition of all the shells in a
kit, including lift charge, shall not exceed four hundred (400) grams.
The user lowers a shell into the launching tube, at the time of firing,
with the fuse extending out of the top of the tube. After the firing,
the tube is then reloaded with another shell for the next firing. All
launching tubes shall be capable of firing twice the number of shells
in the kit without failure of the tube. Each package of multiple-shot
aerial shells must comply with all warning label requirements of the
Consumer Product Safety Commission.
(3) Audible ground devices.
(a) Small paper-wrapped or cardboard tube containing not
more than fifty (50) mg. of pyrotechnic composition. Those used in
aerial devices may contain not more than one hundred thirty (130)
milligrams of explosive composition per report. Upon ignition, noise
and a flash of light is produced.
(b) Chaser. Small paper or cardboard tube that travels
along the ground upon ignition. A whistling effect, or other noise, is
often produced. The explosive composition used to create the noise may
not exceed 50 milligrams.
KRS 227.702)
(C) Items listed below are classified as “NOVELTIES” and
“TRICK NOISEMAKERS” and are not classified as consumer fireworks by the
U.S. Department of Transportation, and their transportation, storage,
retail sale, possession, sale, and use shall be allowed throughout the
state at all times.
2012 S-22
21 FIREWORKS; FIRE PREVENTION § 93.01
(l) Snake, glow worm. Pressed pellet of pyrotechnic
composition that produces a large, snake-like ash upon burning. The
ash expands in length as the pellet burns. These devices may not
contain mercuric thiocyanate.
(2) Smoke device. Tube or sphere containing pyrotechnic
composition that, upon ignition, produces white or colored smoke as the
primary effect.
(3) Wire sparkler. Wire coated with pyrotechnic composition
that produces a shower of sparks upon ignition. These items may not
contain magnesium and must not exceed l00 grams of composition per
item. Devices containing any chlorate or perchlorate salts may not
exceed five grams of composition per item.
(4) Trick noisemaker. Item that produces a small report
intended to surprise the user. These devices include:
(a) Party popper. Small plastic or paper item
containing not more than l6 milligrams of explosive composition that is
friction sensitive. A string protruding from the device is pulled to
ignite it, expelling paper streamers and producing a small report.
(b) Booby trap. Small tube with string protruding from
both ends, similar to a party popper in design. The ends of the string
are pulled to ignite the friction sensitive composition, producing a
small report.
(c) Snapper. Small, paper-wrapped item containing a
minute quantity of explosive composition coated on small bits of sand.
When dropped, the device explodes producing a small report.
(d) Trick match. Kitchen or book match that has been
coated with a small quantity of explosive or pyrotechnic composition.
Upon ignition of the match a small report or a shower of sparks is
produced.
(e) Cigarette load. Small wooden peg that has been
coated with a small quantity of explosive composition. Upon ignition
of a cigarette containing one of the pegs, a small report is produced.
(f) Auto burglar alarm. Tube which contains
pyrotechnic composition that produces a loud whistle or smoke, or both,
when ignited. A small quantity of explosive, not exceeding 50
milligrams may also be used to produce a small report. A squib is used
to ignite the device.
(KRS 227.704)
(D) “DISPLAY FIREWORKS” means pyrotechnic devices or large
fireworks designed primarily to produce visible or audible effects by
combustion, deflagration, or detonation. This term includes, but is
not limited to, firecrackers containing more than two grains (l30
milligrams) of explosive composition, aerial shells containing more
2012 S-22
§ 93.02 FIREWORKS; FIRE PREVENTION 22
than forty (40) grams of pyrotechnic composition, and other display
pieces which exceed the limits for classification as consumer
fireworks. Display fireworks are defined by the Consumer Product
Safety Commission in CPSC, 16 C.F.R. pts. 1500 and 1507, and are
classified as Class B explosives by the United States Department of
Transportation.
(KRS 227.706)
(E) Legality of items.
(1) Items described in division (B) above are legal for
retail sale provided all applicable federal and state requirements with
respect thereto are met.
(2) Items described in division (D) are not legal for retail
sale but are legal under permits granted pursuant to this chapter for
the purposes specified in this chapter for public displays and may be
sold at wholesale as provided in this chapter.
(3) Items described in division (C) are legal for retail
sale provided all applicable federal and state requirements with
respect thereto are met.
(KRS 227.708)
(F) Age requirement. No person or business shall give, offer for
sale, or sell any common fireworks listed in KRS 227.702 to any person
under sixteen (16) years of age.
§ 93.02 SALE OR USE PROHIBITED; EXCEPTION FOR PUBLIC DISPLAY.
No person, firm, co-partnership or corporation shall offer for
sale, expose for sale, sell at retail, keep with intent to sell,
possess, use, or explode, any display fireworks, except as follows:
(A) The Chief of the Fire Department or other authorized city
official may grant permits for supervised public displays of fireworks
by the city, fair associations, amusement parks, and other
organizations or groups of individuals. Every display shall be handled
by a competent display operator to be approved by the public official
by whom the permit is granted, and shall be of such character, and so
located, discharged or fired as in the opinion of the official, after
proper inspection, to not be hazardous to property or endanger any
person. “COMPETENT DISPLAY OPERATOR” shall be defined as the person
with overall responsibility for the operation and safety of a fireworks
display. The competent display operator shall have a Bureau of Alcohol,
Tobacco, Firearms, and Explosives (ATF) License and have participated
as an assistant in firing at least five (5) public displays. A
“COMPETENT DISPLAY OPERATOR” is also an employee possessor. A permit
under this division shall be issued only to a competent display
operator holding an ATF license. At least one (1) competent display
operator shall be on site during display set-up and firing. This
competent display operator shall maintain a copy of the permit
application, as signed by the local authority having jurisdiction as
2012 S-22
23 FIREWORKS; FIRE PREVENTION § 93.02
identified in this section, on site and at all times the display is in
place, and shall be presented on demand of the state fire marshal or
local fire chief. All public displays that require issuance of a permit
shall be conducted in accordance with the provisions of National Fire
Protection Association (NFPA) 1123 – Code for Fireworks Display
(adopted edition). Permits shall be filed with the State Fire Marshal
at least fifteen (15) days in advance of the date of the display.
After this privilege shall have been granted, sales, possession, use
and distribution of fireworks for the display shall be lawful for that
purpose only. No permit granted under this section shall be
transferable. For the purposes of this section, “public display of
fireworks” shall include the use of pyrotechnic devices or pyrotechnic
materials before a proximate audience, whether indoors or outdoors.
Any person remaining within the display area shall be identified as
licensed by the ATF, or an employee thereof, or be an assistant in
training to become a competent display operator. All persons remaining
within the display area shall be at least eighteen (18) years of age.
The commissioner of the Department of Housing, Buildings and
Construction with recommendation from the state fire marshal shall
promulgate administrative regulations in accordance with KRS Chapter
13A to administer the provisions of this subsection. The regulations
shall address the process by which permits are issued and any other
procedures that are reasonably necessary to effectuate this subsection.
(B) The sale, at wholesale, of any display fireworks for
permitted displays by any resident manufacturer, wholesaler, dealer, or
jobber, in accordance with regulations of the U.S. Bureau of Alcohol,
Tobacco and Firearms, and Explosives if the sale is to a person holding
a display permit as outlined in subsection (A) of this section. The
permit holder shall present the permit along with other verifiable
identification at the time of sale.
(C) The sale of display fireworks in accordance with a license
issued by the United States Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and
Explosives.
(D) The sale, and use in emergency situations, of pyrotechnic
signaling devices and distress signals for marine, aviation, and
highway use.
(E) The use of fuses and railway torpedoes by railroads.
(F) The sale and use of blank cartridges for use in a show or
theater or for signal or ceremonial purpose in athletics or sports.
(G) The use of any pyrotechnic device by military organizations.
(H) The use of fireworks for agricultural purposes under the
direct supervision of the U.S. Department of the Interior or any
equivalent or local agency.
(I) Nothing in this section shall prohibit a person, firm,
co-partnership, nonprofit, or corporation from offering for sale,
2012 S-22
§ 93.03 FIREWORKS; FIRE PREVENTION 24
exposing for sale, selling at retail, keeping with intent to sell,
possessing or using consumer fireworks as defined in KRS 227.702 and as
permitted pursuant to KRS 227.715.
(KRS 227.710) Penalty, see § 93.99
Cross reference:
Inspection fee for fireworks sales, see § 110.14
§ 93.03 BOND OR LIABILITY INSURANCE REQUIREMENT.
No permit shall be issued under § 93.02 unless the applicant shall
give bond or evidence of liability insurance deemed adequate by the
official to whom application for the permit is made, in a sum not less
than one million dollars ($1,000,000). However, the appropriate city
official or the State Fire Marshal may require a larger amount if in
their judgment the situation requires it, conditioned for the payment
of all damages which may be caused thereby either to a person or to
property by reason of the permitted display, and arising from any acts
of the licensee, his agents, employees or subcontractors.
(KRS 227.720) Penalty, see § 93.99
§ 93.04 EXEMPTED SALES AND USES.
Nothing in this chapter shall prevent the retail sale and use of
explosives or signaling flares used in the course of ordinary business
or industry, or gold star producing sparklers, which contain no
magnesium or chlorate, toy snakes which contain no mercury, smoke
novelties and party novelties, which contain less than twenty-five
hundredths of a grain of explosive mixture, or shells or cartridges,
used as ammunition in firearms, or blank cartridges for a show or
theatre, or for signal or ceremonial purposes in athletics or sports,
or for use by military organizations, or the sale of any kind of
fireworks provided the same are to be shipped by the seller directly
out of the state.
(KRS 227.730)
§ 93.05 DESTRUCTION OF FIREWORKS.
(A) The State Fire Marshal, or any fire department having
jurisdiction which has been deputized to act on behalf of the State
Fire Marshal, shall cause to be removed at the expense of the owner all
stocks of fireworks which are stored and held in violation of this
chapter. After a period of sixty (60) days, the seized fireworks may be
offered for sale by closed bid to a properly certified fireworks
wholesaler.
(B) After a period of sixty (60) days, the seized fireworks may
be offered for sale by closed bid to a properly certified manufacturer,
distributor, or wholesaler. All seized fireworks or explosives with a
Class 1.3G or “Display” designation shall require the notification of
the United States Bureau of Alcohol, Tobacco, Firearms and Explosives.
The State Fire Marshal shall provide the owner or possessor a receipt
containing the complete inventory of any fireworks seized within five
(5) business days of the seizure.
2013 S-23
24A FIREWORKS; FIRE PREVENTION § 93.21
(C) Before any seized fireworks may be disposed of:
(1) If the owner of the seized fireworks is known to the
State Fire Marshal, the State Fire Marshal shall give notice by
registered mail or personal service to the owner of the State Fire
Marshal’s intention to dispose of the fireworks. The notice shall
inform the owner of the State Fire Marshal’s intent. The State Fire
Marshal shall conduct an administrative hearing in accordance with KRS
Chapter 13B concerning the disposal of fireworks; or
(2) If the identity of the owner of any seized fireworks is
not known to the State Fire Marshal, the State Fire Marshal shall cause
to be published, in a newspaper of general circulation in the county in
which the seizure was made, notice of the seizure, and of the State
Fire Marshal’s intention to dispose of the fireworks. The notice shall
be published once each week for three (3) consecutive weeks. If no
person claims ownership of the fireworks within ten (10) days of the
date of the last publication, the state fire marshal may proceed with
disposal of the fireworks. If the owner does claim the fireworks within
ten (10) days of the date of the last publication, a hearing as set out
in division (C)(1) of this section shall be held.
(D) Nothing in KRS 227.700 to 227.750 shall restrict a local
government from enacting ordinances that affect the sale or use of
fireworks within its jurisdiction.
(KRS 227.750)
FIRE PREVENTION
§ 93.20 BLASTING PERMIT.
No person shall cause a blast to occur within the city without
making application in writing beforehand, setting forth the exact
nature of the intended operation, and receiving a permit to blast from
the authorized city official. The authorized city official, before
granting such permit may require the applicant to provide a bond to
indemnify the city and all other persons against injury or damages
which might result from the proposed blasting.
Penalty, see § 93.99
§ 93.2l STORAGE OF FLAMMABLES AND OTHER MATTER.
(A) All flammable or combustible materials shall be arranged and
stored in a manner which affords reasonable safety against the danger
of fire.
(B) Waste paper, ashes, oil rags, waste rags, excelsior, or any
material of a similar hazardous nature shall not be accumulated in any
cellar or any other portion of any building of any kind. Proper
fireproof receptacles shall be provided for such hazardous materials.
(C) No matter shall be stored or arranged in a manner which
impedes or prevents access to or exit from any premises in case of
fire.
Penalty, see § 93.99
2012 S-22
§ 93.22 FIREWORKS; FIRE PREVENTION 24B
§ 93.22 UNIFORM FIRE CODE ADOPTED.
The 2006 edition of the NFPA I, Uniform Fire Code as it presently
exists is hereby adopted by the City of Hardinsburg as part of its code
of ordinances pertaining to fire protection and the prevention
standards and regulations as if such code was more fully set forth
herein.
(Ord. 2012-01, passed 2-13-12)
OPEN BURNING
§ 93.30 PERMIT REQUIRED FOR OPEN FIRE.
No person, firm, corporation, or agent thereof may kindle or
maintain any open fire, except an outdoor cooking fire of appropriate
size, or authorize any fire to be kindled or maintained without first
obtaining a permit from the Fire Chief or his designee.
Penalty, see § 93.99
§ 93.3l PERMIT REQUIRED FOR BURNING ON CONSTRUCTION OR DEMOLITION
SITES.
During the construction or demolition of buildings or other
structures, no waste materials or rubbish shall be disposed of by
burning on the premises or in the immediate vicinity without a permit
or other proper authorization.
Penalty, see § 93.99
§ 93.32 LOCATION AND CONTAINMENT OF OPEN FIRES.
No person, firm, corporation, or agent thereof may kindle or
maintain any open fire or authorize any such fire to be kindled or
maintained unless the location is not less than 50 feet from any
structure and adequate provision is made to prevent fire from spreading
closer than 50 feet to any structure; or the fire is contained in an
adequate and approved waste burner located safely not less than 25 feet
from any structure.
Penalty, see § 93.99
§ 93.33 CONSTANT ATTENTION TO OPEN FIRES REQUIRED.
Open fires shall be constantly attended by a competent person not
less than 18 years of age.
Penalty, see § 93.99
§ 93.34 GARDEN HOSE OR FIRE EXTINGUISHMENT DEVICES REQUIRED.
A garden hose connected to a water supply or other fire
extinguishment equipment must be readily available for use within ten
feet of any open fires.
Penalty, see § 93.99
2012 S-22
24C FIREWORKS; FIRE PREVENTION § 93.99
§ 93.35 AUTHORITY TO PROHIBIT OPEN FIRES.
The Fire Chief or his designee may prohibit any or all open fires
when natural conditions, the materials being burned, or local
circumstances make these fires potentially hazardous or harmful.
§ 93.99 PENALTY.
(A) Any person violating the provisions of §§ 93.02 or 93.03, the
regulations issued thereunder or any order issued thereunder, or who
knowingly induces another, directly or indirectly, to violate the
provisions of those sections, shall be fined not more than $1,000 or
imprisoned for not more than 30 days, or both. (KRS 227.990. (4))
(B) Any person who violates any other provision of this chapter
shall have committed a misdemeanor and shall be fined not more than
$500.
 

Speed Limit Revisions

At the Regular Monthly meeting held November 10, 2014, City Council revised established speed limits to make them safer and more effective for both vehicle and pedestrian travel. Following the Hardinsburg Police Department's recommendations, the following speed zones are now in effect within the city limits of Hardinsburg:

15 MPH ZONES

East 1st Street at North Main Street   

East 1st Street at North Tower Street

West 1st Street at North Main Street

West 1st Street at Sunset Street

East 2nd Street at North Main Street

East 2nd Street at North Tower Street

West 3rd Street at North Breckinridge going toward Circle Drive

East 4th Street at South Main Street

East 4th Street at South Tower Street

West 4th Street at South Main Street

East 5th Street at South Tower Street

Leitchfield Road at South Main Street

West 5th Street at South Main Street

East 6th Street at South Tower Street

East 6th Street at Walnut Street

West 6th Street at South Main Street

East 7th Street at Walnut Street

East 7th Street at Old US 60

Lake Street at South Breckinridge

Breckwood Drive at Lake Street

Breckwood Drive at South Main Street

Lakeshore Drive at South Main Street

Lakeside Drive at West 2nd Street

Quail Run at KY 992

Woodside at KY 992

Bomar Street at East 6th Street

Walnut Street at East 5th Street

Walnut Street at East 7th Street

South Tower Street at East 6th Street

North Tower at East 3rd Street

Hardin Street at East 4th Street

Hardin Street at East 1st Street

Short Street at North Main Street

Short Street at West 1st Street

North Breckinridge at West 3rd Street

Sunset Drive at West 2nd Street

Morning Drive at West 2nd Street

Docile Drive at Airport Road

Oak Street at Old US 60

Fairview Drive at Oak Street

Blancett Lake Road at Oak Street

Chambliss Drive

Chambliss Circle at both intersections of Chambliss Drive

Country Meadow at Chambliss Drive

Plainview Street at Chambliss Drive

Howard Street at Old US 60

Cody Lane

Locust Street at Hooks Lane

Elm Street at Hooks Lane

Picnic Lane at Hooks Lane

Creek Run Road at KY 261 North

Bank Street

Beard Drive

Burns Avenue

Carolyn Lane

Central Avenue

Circle Drive

Country Court

Courthouse Square

Hickory Hill Lane

High Street

Home Place Lane

Industrial Park Road

Lakeridge Road

Main Street/North & South

Park Alley Road

Ridgewood Road

Woodside Drive

25 MPH ZONES      

Hooks Lane

35 MPH ZONES

Airport Road

Tules Creek Road

Fred Phillips Road

Old Hwy 60 to West 3rd Street                                                                                        

 

Online Auctions

The City will periodically list surplus items for sale on Govdeals.com. You must register to place bids. Notice will also be posted on our Home page as to when bidding begins as well as advertised in the local newspaper, The Herald News.

Visit this site for current Online Auctions with the City of Hardinsburg.

www.govdeals.com/cityofhardinsburg