Today's News

  • Point/Counterpoint: Are e-readers bad? No

    By Savanna Bolin


    The way we communicate, the way we dress, how we listen to music, even the ways in which we travel - it's all evolving. Though many changes are inevitable, some aren’t embraced with open arms.

  • College application is your chance to shine

    By Kerry Skiff

    Colleges and universities want to know who you are and who you will be in college. Applications are the tools they use to hand-pick the students they want. So as a student, you need to use the application to convince colleges they want you.

    When you start the application process, know the colleges you'd like to attend. Review the schools' websites to see if you meet the qualifications for incoming freshman. If you do, look at the application.

  • Mystical faeries writer visit Radcliff store today

    Best-selling writer of Harlequin young adult romance Julie Kagawa will be at The Bookstore in Radcliff on Saturday to sign copies of her book series “Iron Fey.”

    Kagawa was born in California, lived in Hawaii and now resides in Louisville.

    She’s always enjoyed making up stories.

    “I remember when I was little I used to take blank sheets of paper, fold them into a book and fill them with illustrations,” she said.

  • Many concert tickets are out of teens' reach

    By Autumn Sadlin

  • Radcliff Woman’s Club has April meeting

    Edel McGlone, originally from Ireland, was the guest speaker at the International Outreach meet-ing of the Radcliff Woman’s Club on April 11.
    McGlone, born in Belfast, Ireland, met her husband while working as a nanny in Hawaii. She now resides at Fort Knox and is the mother of four children.
    She gave a brief history of Ireland, but the question and answer period primarily centered on food. Appropriately, Anne Aubrey, who introduced McGlone, gave her a copy of the Radcliff Woman’s Club cookbook.

  • Doyle us AUSA guest of honor

    Cadet LT. Col. Doyle, center, a student of Central Hardin High School, recently was a guest of honor at the Fort Knox Chapter, AUSA luncheon March 21. She is pictured with Brig. Gen. Petrenko, Brig. Gen. Roberts, Major Gen. Farissee and Brig. Gen. Anderson. Doyle was a guest of honor for her outstanding achievements in a five-state, 1,200-cadet drill competition in Radcliff in early March.

  • Stitchers makes quilts for others

    Stitchers Quilt Guild members Donetta Faulkner-Elmore and Brenda Carroll crafted a quilt to donate to the American Postal Workers Union for a raffle during its state meeting this year in Elizabethtown.
    Stitcher Sharon Whitfield was commissioned to make a quilt out of ties the client bought at flea markets over the years. There are approximately 80 ties used in the quilt. Sharon used a pattern from the book “Daddy’s Ties” by Shirley J. Botsford.

  • Hardin County residents write faith-based books

    Faith is the topic of two books recently published by current or former Hardin County residents.

    Radcliff resident Darla Daniel has published “The Polluted Pump” in which she encourages readers to investigate their true motives and intentions when it comes to tithing and serving in church.

    The book contains self-check questions at the end of each chapter. It is aimed at those who have been faithfully tithing and serving in church but see no obvious blessings, according to a press release.

  • Multicultural play performed by Toy Box Theatre

    Four multicultural tales comprise “Give & Take,” a children’s play to be presented by Elizabethtown Community and Technical College’s Toy Box Theatre.

    The play will be performed at 7 p.m. Tuesday in the Science Auditorium on ECTC’s campus and lasts about an hour. Admission is $2.

    “Give & Take” examines generosity and greed. The production aims to entertain adults while allowing children from the audience to interact with actors.

  • Comedians yuck it up to benefit the American Cancer Society

    Laughter is the best medicine, so the saying goes, and “Comedy For A Cure” is counting on it Friday.

    “Comedy For A Cure,” which will be held at the Historic State Theater, will feature two comedians. A portion of the proceeds will benefit the American Cancer Society.

    The night of comedy begins at 8 p.m. and finishes at 10 p.m. Tickets cost $25.

    Providing the laughs will be comedians Don “D.C.” Curry and Spike Davis.