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Today's Features

  • Disneynature’s “Bears” is a treat to the eyes and to the heart. Any animal lover will enjoy this film.

    Bears are not as huggable as they look, but these creatures are so wonderful you might want to try.

    The story follows momma bear Sky and her cubs, Amber and Scout, on an adventure during the first year of the cubs’ life. They encounter dangers and joys throughout the journey.

  • It’s time to get out the flapper dresses and gangster suits to audition for the Youth Theatre of Hardin County’s presentation of “Guys and Dolls.”

    It is the group’s 43rd production.

    Auditions are scheduled from 5 to 9 p.m. Friday and 11 a.m. to 3 p.m. Saturday at the Hardin County Schools Performing Arts Center at John Hardin High School in Elizabethtown.

  • Best-selling author Andrew Gross will discuss and sign his new book, “Everything to Lose,” at noon Tuesday at Fort Knox’s Barr Memorial Library.

    Gross will appear as a part of the Authors at Your Library series.

    The thriller, which was released Tuesday, is the story of Hilary Blum, who witnessed a freak accident that draws her into a conspiracy. The story takes place after Hurricane Sandy hit the east coast. 

    Gross is the author of “Eyes Wide Shut” and co-authored five books with James Patterson.

  • I have a lot of cookbooks, probably too many. But I like to go through them and ogle at all the yummy recipes, picking a few for experiments. That’s sometimes the best way to start a Kitchen Adventure.

    Do you want to take a taste of Italy, try something healthy or find a new sweet treat? The options are many, especially if you have a lot of cookbooks to choose from.

    Wherever your cookbook takes you it’s always fun to try something new.

  • 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.

  • Goldenrod Homemakers Club members, seated from left, Regina Goodman, Minnie Miller, Sue Logsdon and Fern Grey; and standing, Judy Sandfer, Charlotte Cooper, Alice Elliott, Sue Sydnor, Angie Miller, Suvadas Goodman, Nadine Bush, Alice Bennett, Sheila Stolz, Laura Me Cox and Bonnie Miller wear green hats, provided by hostess Regina Goodman, to celebrate St. Patrick’s Day at the March 11 meeting.

  • Kentucky 86 Volunteer Fire and Rescue Department recently received a $4,250 grant from the Bluegrass Pipeline project. The grant will be used for needed equipment to support the all-volunteer force. The funding to support the volunteer force is part of a community grant program that’s available for counties that host the Bluegrass Pipeline.

    “This is wonderful opportunity to improve our community and help make it a safer place,” said Deputy Fire Chief Greg Lowe.

  • Elizabethtown Lions Club Lion Bob Hicks, left, and club President Gary Miles, right, welcome new members Sherri Kirk with JP Morgan and Roger Biesel to the March 25 meeting. Kirk was sponsored by Hicks and from early childhood, Kirks’ parents taught service to others. She and her daughter have resided in Elizabethtown since 1998. Biesel and his wife have resided in Elizabethtown since 2007, after Biesel retired from the Army after 43 years with the Department of Defense as a civilian. He keeps busy with his nonprofit business.

  • Writing or co-writing her own songs is important for country music singer-songwriter Kalisa Ewing. She mines material for her songs from personal experiences.

    “So they’re honest,” Ewing said.

    Ewingis the opening act for the Pam Tillis concert Saturday at the Historic State Theater.

    When it comes to her music, Ewing said she is “definitely country.” She cites a variety of influences including Patty Loveless, Loretta Lynn and Lucinda Williams.

    “I even love Frank Sinatra,” she said.

  • Writing or co-writing her own songs is important for country music singer-songwriter Kalisa Ewing. She mines material for her songs from personal experiences.

    “So they’re honest,” Ewing said.

    Ewing is the opening act for the Pam Tillis concert Saturday at the Historic State Theater.

    When it comes to her music, Ewing said she is “definitely country.” She cites a variety of influences including Patty Loveless, Loretta Lynn and Lucinda Williams.

    “I even love Frank Sinatra,” she said.