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Today's News

  • Fundraising meal planned for child with cancer

    A Hardin County family is having a fundraising meal from 11 a.m. to 9 p.m. Monday at Gatti’s on North Mulberry Street in Elizabethtown.

    Money raised will go toward treatment for 8-month-old Jayvin Adams, who has leukemia.

    With a flier, 20 percent of a patron’s bill will go to the family. Fliers will be available at the restaurant.

  • Smyser’s mother: How can ‘so-called friends leave you to die?’

    Louisville teen Ryan Wilt was sentenced Tuesday in Hardin Circuit Court to 30 years in prison for his role in the shooting death of 18-year-old Mackenzie Smyser.

    Both Wilt and Smyser’s mother, Kay, read statements in the court before Judge Kelly Mark Easton delivered the formal sentence.

    Kay Smyser referred to her son as “a momma’s boy” and described how she imagined hearing her son cry out, “Help me, mommy,” as he lay in the woods bleeding.

  • Tina Decker puts her prayers to action

    In 2003, illness began to take over Tina Decker’s family and their finances. At the moment when she felt her walls crumbling, she fell to her knees in submission to God. Not only did help arrive, but the Putting Prayers to Action ministry was born.

    Her family found themselves in an unfamiliar place. They were a two-income family that had saved for the future. Then her oldest son, Trace, became ill. He had a kidney disorder and endured 11 surgeries and multiple procedures.

  • Speakers with Spark: Parents' messages should be crafted to children's learning styles

    I had the privilege of hearing Pam Stenzel, an international abstinence speaker, give an analogy about how God would feel if we made bad choices.

  • Remembering a sterling life

    Another legend has left us. Last week, the Elizabethtown community bid farewell to one of its most beloved educators, Mrs. Lottie Robinson. Mrs. Robinson and her husband dedicated their lives to education, but not just historical events or mathematical equations. The Robinsons provided an education in culture, character, etiquette, work ethic and personal growth. They didn’t want to just touch lives; they wanted to change them.

  • Library schedules bookmobile hours at closed Radcliff branch

    The Hardin County Public Library has released a schedule of  bookmobile dates at the North Branch Library in Radcliff this month to accommodate residents while the facility is closed.

  • PREP FOOTBALL: North Hardin hungry for postseason play (11/2)

    Once playoff time comes around, Aaron House turns into a rabid monster.

    The North Hardin senior offensive/defensive lineman cranks his motor until it hits supersonic gear. Those linemen that he normally just plows to the ground, well now it’s time they get pancaked.

  • One Busy Airport
  • Morningside one of 49 in state recognized for teacher survey

    Morningside Elementary School has been recognized for the positive environment it offers students and staff.

    The school was chosen as one of 49 schools in Kentucky to be recognized with an Honorable Mention from the Kentucky Department of Education based on an employee survey.

  • Judge to review evidence against Farmer

    Before he possibly dismisses charges against Jeff Farmer of Elizabethtown, Judge Kelly Mark Easton will review a grand jury hearing and all evidence in the case, he said in Hardin Circuit Court on Tuesday.

    “I will have to decide if it’s unjust to dismiss the case — with or without prejudice,” Easton said.

    Farmer, 46, and Christin Nicole Dague, 27, of Radcliff, are accused of involving a minor younger than 16 in a filmed sexual performance between 2007 and 2008.