Local News

  • Leads in 'Shrek' share family deployments

    A production that shares the message of accepting yourself is allowing two students to better accept their roles in military families.

    The leads of the North Hardin High School choir’s production of “Shrek the Musical” are handling the spotlight while dealing with their mothers’ deployments. Senior Monazia Smith and sophomore Glenn Williams are finding support through the choir and the musical, which is performed at 7 p.m. Oct. 17 and 3 p.m. Oct. 20 at the Hardin County Schools Performing Arts Center at John Hardin High School.

  • Williams elected to Ky. Sheriff's Association board
  • LaRue County EMS receives grant for new technology

    LaRue County EMS received more than $9,000 in grant money Tuesday to purchase technology that will improve its ability to treat emergent heart patients.

    Paramedic and Education Coordinator Jerry McBride Jr. said the ambulance service received the $9,600 grant from Firehouse Subs on Hurstbourne Parkway in Louisville.

    “To LaRue, that’s a substantial amount of money we don’t have to ask citizens for,” said McBride, who wrote the grant for LaRue County EMS.

  • Dogwood District Garden Club meets
  • Representatives welcome leadership class
  • County comprehensive plan under review

    Hardin County is in the review phase for an update to its comprehensive plan.

    Acting Planning Director Wesley Wright said the Hardin County Planning and Development Commission is taking public feedback on possible changes to the plan, which must be revamped or reaffirmed every five years as required by the state.

    A comprehensive plan is a series of documents prepared under the direction of a planning commission with input from community leaders and residents. The comprehensive plan sets policies and procedures for future development of the county.

  • Downtown design charrette is Friday

    Elizabethtown will receive some help on revitalizing the downtown district this week from the University of Kentucky.

    Students from UK specializing in areas such as historic preservation, architecture and landscape design will descend on the city Friday morning to meet directly with the public and evaluate several downtown structures, outgoing Heritage Council Executive Director Heath Seymour said.

  • Candidates emerge early for Hardin County Clerk

    Two Democrats and a Republican have filed letters of intent with the Kentucky Registry of Election Finance to replace Hardin County Clerk Kenny Tabb, who will not seek another term in 2014.

  • Holland regaining health, returns to school

    Andrew Holland jumps up from his booth at the Radcliff Burger King and points nonchalantly at his sneakers — different colors, purposely mismatched.

    “Wear two shoes from now on,” he says casually. “I’m starting a trend.”

    His mother, Regina Hensley, dismisses the comment as another one of her son’s humorous antics, saying it was nothing more than an accident that gained an audience among his friends.

  • Fort Knox recalls civilians to work

    Life regained a semblance of normalcy Monday for some workers furloughed under the federal government’s shutdown with a number of Department of Defense civilians returning to work at Fort Knox.