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Monday's Man

  • Back Home owner is at home with a pole

    Steve Fulkerson enjoys fishing, but he doesn’t go fishing for compliments.

    Fulkerson is quick to credit God for his accomplishments and his ability to help others.

  • Global travels led Guerrieri to ECTC

    Michael Guerrieri spent many years wandering the globe before settling on a career path and aiming his education in that direction.

    A nontraditional student at Elizabethtown Community and Technical College, he will graduate this semester from the automotive and diesel program at ECTC.

  • Keeping up with kids who don't always show up

    Director, actor and comedian Woody Allen is credited with saying, “Eighty percent of success is showing up.”

    Roy Easter is trying to impart a similar philosophy to truant students.

    As Hardin County Schools truancy mediator, Easter attempts to assure attendance by meeting with students and parents as a final step before potential court proceedings.

  • Depression does not have to come with a death certificate

    It seems depression has become as common as the cold. You don’t have to look far to realize the devastating tolls on our communities and societies. Most experts agree out of 39,000 suicides, completed each year, many are driven by misdiagnosed depression.

  • Local barbecue master leads multifaceted life

    From cookoffs to restaurant cuisine, Jim Clayton knows barbecue.

    Formerly of Houston, Texas, his work as a civil engineer brought him to Kentucky.

    Throughout his previous careers — which also included an aquaculture rainbow trout business with a former owner of the Bengals — he competed in barbecue cookoffs.

  • Scott Evans: Pursuing his passion by serving others

    When Scott Evans moved to Elizabethtown in November to begin his role as an AmeriCorps VISTA worker, he discovered the kind of spirit that is especially meaningful to him.

    “My very first day I moved to Elizabethtown, I needed a mattress,” Evans explained.

  • Norman Ayotte and Nero on the road

    If you see Norman Ayotte riding his motorcycle down the road, look closely. His dog Nero is probably riding along.

    Because the two are such pals, Ayotte built a safety rig behind his seat on the bike so Nero could enjoy the rides, goggles and all.

  • Terry Bennett serves in multiple ways

    Serving — in one capacity or another — has been a big part of Terry Bennett’s life.

    An attorney at Skeeters, Bennett, Wilson & Pike, Bennett has served the community, non-profits and his country.

    “There’s nothing greater than helping other people,” Bennett said.

  • One turn around a corner can be life changing

    You see things a little differently when you start getting senior citizen notices in the mail with your name on the envelope.

    With age comes many things. Few are as important as the reflective state of mind it puts many of us in.

    Like, how did you get to this point in your life? Do you know? Do you even want to know? Do you even think about it?

  • Investing in other vets

    When Gary Rice was medically retired from the U.S. Army in 1991 after 16 years of service, he entered a period of hardship he doesn’t want other veterans to face.

    Rice saw his paycheck drop to about one-third of what it had been. He and his wife scrimped in order to send her to college.