Today's Features

  • One morning my brother sat in our family’s kitchen, happily hoisting a teetering forkful of pineapple upside down cake into his mouth.

    He’d already eaten half the cake I’d made for a co-worker’s birthday. When I started screaming at him, he just stared at me a while. Then, he walked out of the house, carrying the cake, and smeared the remainder onto my windshield.

    “Have fun driving to work,” he said.

    I hated him.

    He was 16, I was 18 and we’d been taking turns being cruel to each other for years.

  • If you’ve ever had the feeling of déjà vu over and over again then you know what it’s like to be Bill Murray in “Groundhog Day.”

    The Historic State Theater in Elizabethtown will show the film at 2 and 7 p.m. Saturday.

    In the comedy, Murray plays a weatherman covering Punxsutawney Phil and his famous shadow. Murray winds up reliving the same day over and over, learning a little about himself along the way.

    Andie MacDowell also stars in the film.

  • “The Last Stand”
    Rated R for strong bloody violence throughout and language.
    Release date: Jan. 18
    Runtime: 107 minutes
    Rating: Arnold’s back

    Arnold Schwarzenegger makes his first starring leap back onto the big screen in “The Last Stand.”

    Other than a few cameos, the Governator was absent from theaters during his political career.

  • February is American Heart Month. Heart disease is the leading killer of Americans even though it is largely preventable.

    More specifically, more than half a million men have heart attacks every year and, according to the Centers for Disease Control, half of all American men younger than 40 will develop heart disease during their lifetimes.

    Lifestyle habits are the primary cause for heart disease. Poor diet, tobacco use, physical inactivity and the stress that life brings us all contribute to poor heart health.

  • A John Hardin High School student has turned a hobby into a potential career with the help of the television production program at Hardin County Schools.


    The second of three winter workshops for students in sixth through 12th grades who reside in Hardin County is offered Saturday by Youth Theatre of Hardin County.

  • Aspiring guitarists or those who just want to tune up their craft have an opportunity to attend workshops by musician Tommy Emmanuel on Feb. 16 and 17 at Hardin County Schools Performing Arts Center.

    The workshops are at 9 a.m. to noon Feb. 16 and 1 to 4 p.m. Feb. 17.

    Each workshop costs $90.

  • A free jazz concert is at noon Tuesday at Morrison Gallery at Elizabethtown Community and Technical College.

    Presented by the ECTC Fine Art Series, the concert features the Jamey Aebersold Jazz Quartet. The quartet consists of Jamey Aebersold, saxophone; Steve Crews, piano; Tyrone Wheeler, bass; and Jonathan Higgins, drums.

  • Staff Sgt. Eugenia Angibeau, an active guard reservist, knows first-hand about the devastating effects of domestic violence, and she wants to make sure others know, too.

    “I’m a survivor of domestic abuse,” said Angibeau, 39, a Fort Knox resident. She is attached to the 354th Chemical Company in Louisville.

    Though she vowed at a young age never to be in a relationship that involved domestic abuse, she found herself in just that situation.

    “I’ve been in domestic shelters, homeless shelters,” Angibeau said.