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Today's Features

  • The following misdemeanor cases are found in Hardin District Court. KAPS stands for Kentucky Alternative Programs. Totals include court costs and/or public advocacy fees. Birth year is in parenthesis.

    Jerry Finch (1977) pleaded guilty to theft by unlawful taking, shoplifting less than $500. Sentenced to six months in jail with credit for time served, probated for two years. Fined $210 plus court costs and ordered to stay out of Walmarts in Hardin County.

  • Peter and Jane Gray of Radcliff celebrated their 60th wedding anniversary April 17, 2014.

    They were married April 17, 1954, in their hometown of Caldwell, N.J. They settled permanently in Radcliff in 1977, having arrived at Fort Knox from a previous military tour in Germany.

    Mr. Gray has 29 years of military service in the U.S. Air Force and U.S. Army and 16 years of civil service at Fort Knox.

  • The following marriage licenses were issued in Hardin County:

    Stephanie Marie Pulido, 27, and Barret Tyler Frymire, 22, both of Radcliff.

    Erica Renee Ryan, 20, and Lathan Lee Decker, 24, both of Vine Grove.

    Kyu Hyang Reisch, 75, and LeRoy Glenn Frohman, 78, both of Radcliff.

    Mary Lou Ryon, 51, and William Franklin Collett Jr., 43, both of West Point.

    Amanda Jessica Humphrey, 35, and Michael Brian Skees, 42, both of Boston, Ky.

    Jasmine Johnson, 22, Vine Grove, and John Richard Baldon, 33, Louisville.

  • It turns out I’m a soccer mom.

    I mean I don’t have the minivan. Most of the time we’re late to practice and I forget water for my kids. But three or four days a week I’m on the sidelines cheering on little players.

    My oldest has been playing since he was 4. He had a rough start because he got hit on the head with a ball and refused to go back on the field. At two separate practices.

  • Judge Kimberely W. Shumate, left, and Capt. William Wells and Chief Jeffrey A. Cross, right, swear in Officer Clennon M. Smith, second from left, as Radcliff Police Department’s newest officer on March 28.

  • For Elizabethtown native Aimee Boyd, a festive atmosphere is part of her job.

    As vice president of communications for the Kentucky Derby Festival, Boyd helps coordinate and promote events leading up to what has been called the most exciting two minutes in sports.

    “A few folks might think we only work a few weeks out of the year, but we work year round,” she said.

  • The following property transfers are listed on deeds at the Hardin County Clerk’s Office in Elizabethtown.

    Eugene and Georgia F. Blair to Ronald Dewayne Blair, six acres along Ky. 86, Cecilia, $1 plus love and affection. FMV: $19,400.

    John G. Conlin to Wilma J. and John Coy, 1122 Stovall Road, Elizabethtown, $70,000.

    Fox-KHI LLC to Keith A. and Dorothy N. Anderson, 138 Vineland Parkway Drive, Vine Grove, $235,000.

    Mandi Lee Day to Jeremy Steiner, Lot 14, Franklin Heights subdivision, Elizabethtown, $92,000.

  • The following building permit information has been obtained from Hardin County Planning and Development Commission and the City of Elizabethtown Planning and Development offices. The name of the applicant, applicant’s address and use of permit are listed.

    Michael Puckett, 40 Valley Creek Spur, Elizabethtown, residential addition.

    Robert Kiser, 329 Raintree Drive, Elizabethtown, remodel, basement finish.

    Tammy Ray, 1410 Locust Grove Road, Elizabethtown, single-family dwelling.

  • Donna Thomas traded a stethoscope for farm life and never looked back.

    After 15 years as a registered nurse working in pediatrics, Thomas and her husband, Rick, decided they wanted to farm full time. In 1988, they purchased part of the Bethlehem Academy farm in rural Hardin County.

    Thomas, 59, grew up on a dairy farm about half a mile from where she lives now. The family plants corn and soybeans, grows hay, raises registered Angus cattle and maintains a tobacco greenhouse operation and wholesale distribution.

  • Dan Lee speaks to Ancestral Trails Historical Society members at the April Meeting. Lee spoke on Camp Nevin, located between Glendale and Sonora. It was the home of at least 14,000 or more troops during the Civil War. It was located on the farm of David Nevin, for whom the camp was named. The camp was about six miles long along the Nolin River. It also was located near the railroad so delivery of food and other goods could be brought in. About 900 men died there of sickness or because they were shot. These bodies would later be moved to other locations.