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Today's News

  • Little Caesars Love Kitchen to stop at Warm Blessings

    The Little Caesars Love Kitchen, a pizza kitchen on wheels, has made stops around the United States and Canada over the last 27 years, feeding more than 2 million people.

    Today, the Love Kitchen will be in Elizabethtown at Warm Blessings. According to a news release from Little Caesars, the Love Kitchen has made stops in 48 states and four Canadian provinces in “meeting the needs of the hungry, the homeless and disaster survivors.’’

  • Red-letter day
  • Radcliff council clashes on conflict questions

    A dispute over a potential conflict of interest exploded as Councilwoman Barbara Baker and Councilman Edward Palmer locked horns during Tuesday night’s council meeting.

    Palmer called on his colleagues to institute its own code of ethics in the wake of knowledge that members of the council or their immediate family had applied for liquor licenses in the city.

  • Radcliff appeals to residents for assistance

    Mayor J.J. Duvall called on Radcliff residents to contact members of Hardin Fiscal Court and ask magistrates to reject an ordinance under consideration that would mandate all trash generated by county residents be taken to the Pearl Hollow Landfill.
    Duvall said county government has the right to establish the mandate by state law but it could severely tie the hands of cities, making it difficult to find the best deal for their residents.

  • Piano teacher has long history hitting right notes for students

    For somewhere in the neighborhood of 55 years, Radcliff resident Nelda Lang has taught students of all ages to play piano.

    While living in Germany — where her military husband was stationed — in the early- to mid-’50s, Lang began offering piano lessons.

    “My mother played the piano, and all my sisters played piano,” the Mississippi-born woman said. “Everybody played piano. It was part of your schooling.”

  • Life or Something Like It: Speech-to-text messages provide laughs, confusion

    At the community college, our phone system has been synced with our computer system for about a year now.

    On the face of it, it’s a good idea for voicemail to show up as email. Instead of listening to a series of voice messages on your phone, you can see who called and get a speech-to-text translation of what the caller said.

    But I’m not sure Microsoft Speech Technology shouldn’t have spent more time in product refinement. Some of the messages I’ve read have made me scratch my head, and others laugh out loud.

  • HMH holding half million dollar shortfall

    Hardin Memorial Hospital’s budget is facing some struggles midway through the fiscal cycle.

    HMH Chief Financial Officer Elmer Cummings presented a report to the Board of Trustees Tuesday morning showing the hospital is holding a roughly $571,000 budget shortfall after a rough November and a December that showed modest gains.

  • BOYS' PREP BASKETBALL: Wilson's seven 3s spark Meade County by North Hardin (01/18)

    The North Hardin Trojans had a hard time Tuesday night keeping an eye on Meade County senior guard Bo Wilson when he was on the court.

    Take the ball off the court and the Trojans didn’t fare much better.

    Three of Wilson’s game-high seven 3-pointers came from direct passes of inbound passes and the host Green Wave nearly blew a 15-point lead in the final minutes before holding off the Trojans, 66-61.

  • PREP BOWLING: Tuesday's Results (01/18)

    BOWLING

    BOYS’ PREP

    TUESDAY’S SCORES

    ELIZABETHTOWN — Results from Tuesday’s duals at Dix-E-Town Lanes (x-denotes earned team point; in baker, a team has five bowlers rotate, each bowling two frames; 1-6, 2-7, 3-8, 4-9, 5-10):

    LOUISVILLE FERN CREEK 5, JOHN HARDIN 2

    Team Scores

  • Church construction aimed at outreach

    An Elizabethtown church is closer to settling in a new building.

    Site work has begun on the 17.6-acre property on North Miles Street to construct a new home for First Christian Church.

    Planners have completed architectural drawings and submitted them to state officials for approval.

    Congregation members moved in November 2010 out of the building on North Mulberry Street near Elizabethtown High School, which they had occupied for 50 years.