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Local News

  • No injuries in HCS bus crash

    No injuries were reported Tuesday after a Hardin County Schools bus ran off the road and struck a tree.

    Kentucky State Police responded at about 3:42 p.m. Tuesday to a call of a collision involving a Hardin County school bus in Stephensburg, according to a KSP news release sent out Wednesday.

    The bus, driven by Angela Anderson, 46, of Sonora, was eastbound on Wonderland Cavern Road when it ran off the southbound side of a narrow curve while attempting to make room for oncoming traffic, police said.

  • Radio host to address GOP women Tuesday

    A Louisville talk show host will be featured Tuesday as guest speaker at the Hardin County Republican Women’s Club monthly meeting.

    Mandy Connell of WHAS radio will address the gathering, which is free and open to the public. It begins at 6 p.m. Tuesday in the community room at Nolin RECC on Ring Road.

    “Ms. Connell is insightful, witty and entertaining,” club president Lisa Priddy said. “We are excited about her visit.”

  • Radcliff police cruiser design wins award

    Radcliff Police Department won an award this month from a national magazine for the design of its new police cruisers.

    As part of its annual Vehicle Design Contest, Law and Order magazine awarded RPD the Best Dodge Charger award in its August issue.

    RPD recently added three 2012 Chargers to its fleet as it retired older vehicles. One of the units was paid for using a BYRNE grant from the Department of Homeland Security.

  • Linemen in the county
  • NAACP banquet to focus on education

    Marcus Ray’s mother told him as a child that he would go to college.

    With that expectation drilled into him throughout his youth, the man who now heads the local chapter of the National Association for the Advancement of Colored People, became a graduate of Western Kentucky University in Bowling Green.

    Ray said the kind of high expectations his mother had for him are among the most important factors to make sure future generations strive and are prepared to seize better lives than their parents may have had.

  • Seats unfilled for two local races after filing deadline

    Lavinda Curl considered not running to keep the seat she holds on West Point City Council.

    Thinking of what she sees as progress the council has achieved, such as new housing in the city, she was among the last to file for candidacy before Tuesday’s local race filing deadline.

    “I wanted to see if we could keep improving,” she said.

    Curl is one of eight running for six open seats on the council.

  • Working the morning away
  • Theater's Andy Griffith week attracts regional, out-of-state buzz

    Emily West admits she has been floored by the disparate responses she has received from Andy Griffith fans.

    West, executive director of the Historic State Theater in Elizabethtown, said she has sold tickets for the Best of Andy Griffith week to couples and groups from numerous states, including Indiana, Missouri and Ohio.

  • Cecilia man charged with assaulting his mother

    A Cecilia man faces felony assault and unlawful imprisonment charges after he beat his mother Monday and held a knife to her throat, police said.

    Hardin County Sheriff’s deputies arrested Dwayne C. Haynes, 49, Monday after his 74-year-old mother reported an assault, spokesman Greg Lowe said.

    The Sheriff’s Office has been called to the woman’s North Grandview Church Road residence several times regarding physical and verbal assault, Lowe said.

  • County slams brakes on unified local government

    Gloria Alexander compared the unification movement to corralling of animals into a confined area Tuesday during Hardin Fiscal Court’s voting meeting.

    “It kind of reminds me of how you herd a pig by putting up one fence post at a time until you’ve got them; they’re in there,” said Alexander, who is active in the Central Kentucky Tea Party Patriots with her husband and the group’s chairman, Bobby Alexander.