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Today's News

  • E'town Snappy Tomato to add company's first fun zone

    Snappy Tomato Pizza in Elizabethtown is adding games and attractions as a test for the corporation to see if Snappy Fun Zones should be added in other locations.

    The facility is planned to open on or before June 1 at its store on Dolphin Drive.

  • Muldraugh Elementary's final day

    Nestled on the outskirts of Fort Knox is the community of Muldraugh, whose center of life and activity is its elementary school. The school has been around in some form since 1912 — exactly 100 years.

    But Wednesday marked the elementary school’s final day.

    “When we got the official news that we were closing, I knew we would have to have a funeral or a celebration,” principal Will Parker said at the closing ceremony. “I chose a celebration.”

  • The Blurb

    Television
    The Doctor of "Doctor Who" is an alien who travels through time and space in a little blue box (it’s bigger on the inside). He fights aliens and befriends others, as he shows his human companions more of the world than they can even imagine. The show ran from 1963-1989, but it was revived in 2005 and it will begin its seventh season later in 2012. Anyone who is a fan of the sci fi genre should definitely check it out, as well as anyone who is a fan of quick-witted British humor.

  • KSP Post 4 honors its fallen troopers

    Kentucky State Police Post 4 honored its fallen troopers Wednesday by placing flowers at the graves of the four killed in the line of duty in the post’s area.

    Of those four, one is buried in Hardin Memorial Park Cemetery. Lt. Willis D. Martin was killed in an automobile collision in 1977 in Hardin County, said Norman Chaffins, public affairs officer at Post 4.

    The lieutenant’s widow resides in Hardin County. According to state police, she lives off South Wilson Road.

  • Radcliff approves limited alcohol use at Colvin Community Center, City Park North

    Radcliff this week eased alcohol restrictions at Colvin Community Center and City Park North, but the use will remain limited.

    Radcliff City Council approved the second reading of an ordinance Tuesday night amending the city’s alcohol policy at the community center to allow alcohol use at private and public gatherings while including a stipulation allowing the sale of alcohol at city-sponsored events at City Park North by a licensed caterer.

    Alcohol prohibitions remain at all other city parks.

  • St. James first-grader wins $1,500 scholarship

    A church full of students, staff and parents rose Wednesday to applaud Madeline Hobbs as she received a $1,500 scholarship.

    Hobbs, one of nine winners of the Dream Out Loud Challenge, is only 6 years old.

    “It’s pretty amazing to be a first grader and get a scholarship fund like that,” said Matthew Hobbs, Madeline’s father. “I think it’s great that they offered this soon to start for college.”

  • Habitat for Humanity looking to expand Radcliff presence

    Hardin County Habitat for Humanity wants a deeper presence in Radcliff, and its executive director asked city officials Tuesday to be a catalyst in the effort.

    Larry Mengel proposed a partnership between Habitat for Humanity and Radcliff to locate and obtain land in the city where new homes could be built.

    Mengel said Hardin County Habitat has worked on 45 new houses since its inception in the early 1990s, but only about seven of those homes are located in Hardin County’s second-largest city.

  • Quilts held secrets along Underground Railroad

    As escaped slaves navigated their way north in search of freedom, quilts served as markers along the Underground Railroad.

    Dr. Clarice C. Boswell, a retired Illinois educator, will describe the hidden codes to freedom Saturday morning during a presentation in Leitchfield.

    The program begins at 10 a.m. CDT Saturday in the conference area of the Centre on Main off Ky. 259, less than two miles north of the Western Kentucky Parkway exit.

  • For some, trials not so speedy

    Two Hardin County men were indicted last month in connection to alleged rape offenses that occurred more than a year ago.

    Robert W. Wilson, 22, was indicted on charges of second-degree rape while James T. Robinson III, 35, faces allegations of third-degree rape and third-degree sodomy.

    Forcible contact is not alleged and, in both cases, the victim was younger than 16 at the time of the offense.

  • First Federal's Louisville branches to be sold

    First Federal Savings Bank announced the sale of its Jefferson County locations this morning.

    Coupled with a previously announced sale of its Indiana branches, the deals provide $44 million in equity to help meet financial assurances required by a consent decree with the Federal Deposit Insurance Corp.