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Local News

  • Warriors in Transition receives $150K for guesthouse

    An upcoming renovation at Fort Knox may bring wounded warriors closer to their families during a time when they need it most.

    The Fort Knox Warriors in Transition Asso­ciation received a $150,000 donation that will go toward providing free lodging for families visiting wounded soldiers.

    WTA Montana members donated the money after meeting with local WTA members and hearing about plans to renovate the St. George House at Fort Knox into a guesthouse. The guesthouse would be an accommodation for families who have trouble affording temporary lodging at hotels.

  • Greensburg woman indicted after scam

    A Greensburg woman was indicted in Hardin Circuit Court this week for scamming four adults in Har­din County.

    Marla J. Hadley, 41, was indicted on three counts of knowing exploitation of an adult, more than $300, which are Class C felonies, and one count of knowing exploitation of an adult, more than $300, a Class A misdemeanor.

    An indictment is an allegation and not proof of guilt. Hadley is innocent until proven guilty.

    The Class C felonies are punishable by up to 10 years in prison for each count, if Hadley is found guilty.

  • PHOTOS: Dust devil damages booths at Master Gardner Plant Fair
  • EC3 construction right on schedule

    A 42-day delay in construction from challenging winter weather won’t delay students in the opening of the Early College and Career Center on University Drive. The doors will open Aug. 6.

    The 70,000-square foot structure, adjacent to Elizabethtown Community and Tech­nical College, is nearing completion as it undergoes what EC3 Principal Dan Robbins calls “aesthetical issues.”

  • Much to do in wake of mayor's ouster

    If protocol allowed, Terry Cruse, now the former mayor of Hodgenville, said he would have applauded a statement in opposing counsel’s closing argument Thursday during a hearing that preceded his removal from office.

    Michelle Sparks’ statement about absolute power corrupting absolutely struck him.

    Cruse said the council, not himself, held the absolute power. He said the council brought the charges, hired an attorney, found a former judge to serve as presiding officer and then sat in judgment to decide the case.

  • Most magisterial races feature challengers

    All eight incumbents on Hardin Fiscal Court are pursuing re-election for another four-year term, but some have harder roads than others to escape November with a win. Some may not survive May.

    In Districts 1-4, incumbent Democrat Doug Goodman and incumbent Republican Lisa Williams have no primary opposition, but they will be facing a general election challenge from the opposing party in November.

  • Judge-executive primary will narrow field to two

    Harry Berry wants a fourth four-year term as Hardin County’s judge-executive, but three challengers are vying for his office in hopes of unseating him.

    Berry, 57, must first ward off Glendale resident Arthur Hurley Jr., 68, in Tuesday’s Republican primary before he can look ahead to November and a general election challenge.

    On the Democratic side, Radcliff Mayor J.J. Duvall, 34, will take on Sonora resident Tim Hinson, 45, who was soundly defeated by former clothing store owner Al Rider for the Democratic nod four years ago.

  • FACES & PLACES: Locals get served
  • Three Breck residents face off in 10th District GOP primary

    Despite a decided registration advantage among Democrats, Breck­inridge County resident Dwight Butler has served nearly 20 years in the state legislature as a Republican.

    Three Republicans from different corners of Breckinridge County — Alan Claypool, Brian Key and Jerry Lloyd Lucas — want to follow Butler into office. As newly shaped by legislative redistricting decisions, the 10th House District covers all of Breckinridge and Hancock counties plus 10 precincts in northwestern Hardin County.

     

    Jerry Lloyd Lucas

  • Grimes’ bus tour makes stop in Radcliff

    In a final push before the primary elections, Alison Lundergan Grimes’ bus made a stop Friday at Colton’s Steak House & Grill in Radcliff, where the Democratic Senate hopeful was greeted by nearly 90 residents eager to hear her message and shake her hand.

    In a whirlwind tour that will cover 50 counties in 10 days before Tuesday’s election, Ken­tucky’s secretary of state spent about an hour speaking and interacting with local supporters.