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Today's News

  • MOWW, MOAA participate in LTC

    The Military Order of the World Wars and the Military Officers Association of America continued to recognize cadet outstanding achievement by participating in the second rotation of the Fort Knox ROTC Leader’s Training Course graduation ceremonies July 16 at Brooks Field at Fort Knox. LTC is conducted only at Fort Knox for students who elect to enter the Senior ROTC program in their junior year.   

  • Eastern Star sends cookies to military overseas

    On July 28, Vine Grove Chapter No. 122, Order of the Eastern Star, continued its tradition of honoring military by packaging approximately 90 dozen homemade cookies and sending them to soldiers stationed overseas.
    This is the group’s way of saying thank you to heroes for their service to the country.
    The chapter also would like to thank the Vine Grove Post Office, those who submitted names and all the members that helped make the cookie shipping happen.
     

  • Hardin County Branch NAACP seeks nominations

    The Hardin County Branch National Association for the Advancement of Colored People’s 20th annual freedom fund banquet is at 6:30 p.m. Aug. 27 at the Fort Knox Leader’s Club. The keynote speaker is University of Kentucky Associate Professor of History Dr. Gerald L. Smith Ph.D. The theme for the banquet is “Moving Forward Uniting Our Community: What is your Assignment?”

  • Wesley Hilltop seniors travel to Bardstown for lunch

    The Wesley Hilltop House senior citizens enjoyed a special outing July 14 in Bardstown for lunch at the Stephen Foster Restaurant.

  • Woman's Club of Elizabethtown presents donations
  • Vine Grove council member speaks against unification

    Vine Grove City Council member Garry McCoy won’t attend meetings scheduled this week to discuss unifying local governments in Hardin County.

    He spoke during the council’s monthly meeting Monday when Mayor Blake Proffitt asked council members if they had been invited to an informational session scheduled for today to help explain the proposal to elected officials.

  • Children, adults fill work and volunteer roles for Cathy Wyatt

    Cathy Wyatt’s work spans a broad spectrum of ages.

    As a special needs instructional assistant at Morningside Elementary School, her work involves the young. As a volunteer at Helmwood Healthcare, she works with older adults.

    “I just love it,” Wyatt said.

    For her job at the elementary school, Wyatt generally works from 7:50 a.m. until 3 p.m. Monday through Friday during the school year.

  • The List: Be back-to-school ready at home

    Students throughout the community head back to school today, and educators say there is an important role for parents to play in a successful school year. The U.S. Department of Education offers the following tips.

    — Create a home environment that encourages learning and schoolwork. Establish a daily family outine of mealtimes with time for homework, chores, bedtime and family activities.

  • Speakers with Spark: Now's the time for setting realistic goals

    By Sheila O’Mara
    For Wednesday’s Woman

    A new school year is upon us and I must admit this is my favorite time of year. Not because of going back to school, but because it’s school and office supply sale time and to an office supply junkie like me, it feels like Christmas.

  • First day can be harder for those new to elementary, middle or high school

    As Kim Crowder called out colors, the children circled around her feet happily responded back with “I have orange on!” or “Call green!” Crowder, a kindergarten teacher at Howevalley Elementary School, was showing students how to line up to leave the classroom and was choosing them by the color of their clothes.

    They weren’t technically students yet, however; Crowder and her fellow kindergarten teachers were working with incoming kindergartners July 27 to prepare them for the first day of school today as part of a program called Kindercamp.