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Local News

  • Amish saw mill stirs controversy

    The Hardin County Planning and Development Commission is considering a request to rezone 42.6 aces of farmland on New Glendale Road west of Sonora from rural residential to agricultural, which the property owners hope will qualify them for a conditional use permit to run a commercial saw mill.

    Amish resident Albert Miller and Cecilia area logger Dean Pence have filed an application to legally continue work at the saw mill, which fashions timber into barrel staves that Pence provides to Brown-Forman in Louisville.

  • Brotherly love: Preparing to donate bone marrow to brother

    At the end of the month, Jack Adams will fulfill a dream straight out of the comic books.

    “I’m going to be a superhero!” the 3-year-old shouted Wednesday in his living room.

    Jack’s referring not to a Halloween costume, but to the bone marrow he will give to his brother, Sam, whose acute lymphoblastic leukemia returned this summer. He first was diagnosed in November 2009 and finished treatment in March.

  • Benefit set for Saturday for Kristie Allen

    It has been almost two years since Beverly Allen drove to Buffalo to check on her daughter, Kristie, who was house-sitting for vacationing friends.

    Not long after she walked inside the house, she discovered Kristie’s body in a bedroom. The man accused of her murder fled in her daughter’s car. He was apprehended quickly but has yet to go to trial.

    Allen, 28 at the time of her death, is buried at the back of Red Hill Cemetery. Her resting place is noted by a plain metal marker supplied by the funeral home.

  • Hospital wins national consumer choice award

    Hardin Memorial Hospital has been recognized for quality health care services.

    The hospital has nabbed a consumer choice award from the National Research Corp., an organization that helps health care providers measure and improve services through surveys and analyses weighing customer experiences and preferences.

    Broken down by state, the annual awards represent the most-preferred hospitals in markets around the U.S. based on consumer surveys from more than 270,000 U.S. households, according to the National Research Corp.

  • Former police officer injured in two-car crash

    A former police officer is being treated in a Louisville hospital following a two-car crash Tuesday at U.S. 31W’s intersection with Ky. 220.

    Five from the other vehicle were transported to hospitals, including a child reportedly thrown from the car, but Radcliff police were unable to release details Wednesday. Police Chief Jeff Cross said the wreck report was not completed and information would be available today.

  • Infant's mother testifies in murder trial

    It seemed like an ordinary morning Jan. 15 at the Davis-Farrar household off University Drive in Radcliff.

    Charla Farrar recalled waking up between 6 and 6:30 a.m., according to testimony Wednesday in the jury trial of Jarrod Davis. She talked to her mother, Melissa Hill, who fell asleep on the couch the night before. Farrar prepared her older sons for day care and ate breakfast.

  • PHOTO: Seeding the winter crop
  • Crossover wreck sends Radcliff man to hospital

    Landmark News Service

    A Radcliff man is in serious condition at University Hospital in Louisville after falling asleep while driving on the Blue Grass Parkway Monday afternoon.

    Shane Priddy was driving a dark blue Chevy S10 westbound on the parkway around 4:45 p.m. Monday when he fell asleep behind the wheel, Nelson County Sheriff’s Deputy Ramon Pineiroa said.

  • E'town man withdraws guilty plea in sex abuse case

    Charlie A. Runyon, 46, originally was indicted in September 2012 on charges of first-degree sodomy and three counts of first-degree sexual abuse.

    In May, the commonwealth recommended to amend the sodomy charge to first-degree sexual abuse and the remaining charges were reduced to sexual misconduct, which is a misdemeanor.

  • Patches of pumpkins: Local farms, businesses provide variety, family activities for fall

    They go by names such as Polar Bear, Cinderella, Knucklehead, Gladiator, Rascal and Baby Boo. They can be white, pink, blue, orange or a few other colors and color combinations.

    Pumpkins of all shapes, colors and sizes have cropped up in area patches, signaling a change of seasons, and they provide fun and educational activities.

    The Variety