.....Advertisement.....
.....Advertisement.....

Today's News

  • PREP BOWLING: High schools bowled over (04/28)

    Just like in volleyball a few years back, the Kentucky High School Athletic Association is about to be bowled over and struck down by the explosive growth of another sport.

    But unlike volleyball, area schools – and 5th Region schools for that matter – aren’t jumping in headfirst.

  • CHHS grad killed in Brandenburg crash

    A Central Hardin High School graduate with a “bubbly personality” died Tuesday night in a traffic crash in Brandenburg.

    Megan Kathleen Puckett, 21, of White Mills, was dead at the scene, according to Kentucky State Police.

    Puckett was a 2008 graduate of Central Hardin High School. She was a dental assistant at Denton Family Dental Care in Brandenburg.

  • WOMEN'S WEIGHTLIFTING: Elizabethtown's Gray figuring it out

    Jennie Gray has started to dazzle bodybuilding judges with her figure.

    After only two statewide competitions, the Elizabethtown resident is cleaning up.

  • PREP SPORTS: Games pushed back because of weather (04/28)

    Mother Nature must not be a fan of spring sports.

    Heavy rain and severe thunderstorms have wreaked havoc on the Bluegrass State, forcing the cancellation and postponement of several baseball and softball games – not to mention track meets and tennis matches – this week.

  • PREP WRESTLING: Weight changes coming in high school wrestling (04/28)

    The National Federation of High School Associations has changed the landscape of prep wrestling.

    In its meeting April 4-6 in Indianapolis, the NFHS wrestling rules committee voted on several changes.

    Among them is the first complete weight-class overhaul in 23 years. Beginning with the 2011-12 season, weight classes are 106 pounds, 113, 120, 126, 132, 138, 145, 152, 160, 170, 182, 195, 220 and 285.

    LaRue County coach Gary Canter said the weight classes are similar to what they were when he wrestled in high school in the 1970s.

  • Damage at fairgrounds won't stop July's events

    Surveyors from the National Weather Service in Louisville had not determined by Wednesday afternoon whether Tuesday night damage to the Hardin County Fairgrounds was caused by a tornado or strong winds.

  • Heavy rains reminder of unfinished business

    Robert Bush is proud of the strides Elizabethtown has taken to improve the efficiency and capacity available in its stormwater system, but this month’s torrential rains are a humbling reminder of how far the city is from an ideal system.

    Bush, Elizabethtown’s director of stormwater management, said his staff was staying busy Wednesday clearing ditches of debris, grass clippings and fallen trees that further choked a system battered by consecutive days of downpours.

  • Students create Holocaust exhibition

    In order to prepare for the sights they would see at a museum in the nation’s capital, students at St. James School made their own exhibits.

    St. James eighth-graders opened a Holocaust “museum” Tuesday night in the school’s Batcheldor Hall to prepare for a trip to the real Holocaust Museum in Washington, D.C. next week.

    Students set up presentations throughout the gym. Visitors were given tours through the displays while they listened to information about each from the students.

  • E'town couple wins trip to 'Idol'

    Millie and Todd Alexander of Elizabethtown are going to Hollywood to be at the “American Idol” finale, and they owe it all to their English bulldog, Mazie.

    The dog was selected over four other pets by a panel of judges as part of WDRB-TV’s “Fox in the Morning” Pet to Idolize contest.

    The contest finals took place during a taped episode of the show that was planned to air this morning.

    It originally was scheduled to air Wednesday morning but was delayed because of storm coverage.

  • Fiscal Court approves agreement with Meade County for recycling services

    Hardin Fiscal Courthas approved an interlocal agreement with Meade County’s recycling center that will help sustain the county’s recycling program into the future.

    Under the guidelines of the agreement, Hardin County government will receive 80 percent of proceeds from the sale of recyclables collected in Hardin County and recycled by Meade County. The remaining 20 percent will be retained by Meade County for operational costs.