Campbellsville University's Dr. Wesley Roberts, professor of music, is helping the Elizabethtown Area Sacred Community Choir in its 10th season program with performances March 5 and 6.
The theme for this year's performance is "Melodious Milestones" and is free and open to the public.
The first choir performance will be Saturday, March 5 at 7:30 p.m. at St. James Catholic Church in Elizabethtown. The second performance is Sunday, March 6 at 3 p.m. at First Presbyterian Church in Elizabethtown.
The Campbellsville University theater department will present "Trifles and other one-act plays of laughter and suppression" for their spring production.
The performances will be 7 p.m. March 3-5 and 3 p.m. March 6.
The show will consist of four, one-act plays that share a common theme, though the plot of each play is unrelated to the other. The four plays are "Trifles," "Suppressed Desires," "Tickless Time" and "The Outside."
Erika Megan LaFollette and Patrick Tyler Jaggers, both of Bowling Green, announce their engagement and forthcoming marriage.
The bride-to-be is the daughter of Steve and Monica LaFollette of Knoxville, Tenn. She is a graduate of Western Kentucky University and a dental hygienist working with Dr. Jason Smith DMD in Munfordville.
The prospective groom is the son of Mr. David Jaggers and Ms. Patty Jaggers of Bowling Green. He attended WKU and is employed at Leachman Buick GMC of Bowling Green.
Elizabethtown Community and Technical College will present "Words that Fly and Words that Die: Acceptable Language in Diverse Communities" 7 p.m. March 9 in room 212 of the Regional Postsecondary Center.
The free program will include a panel of ECTC faculty and a discussion facilitated by Mikal Forbush of The University of Louisville's Muhammad Ali Center for Peace and Justice and will provide an opportunity to learn about language as a tool to promote peace-building and healthy diverse relationships.
Feb. 20-27 is Kentucky Saves Week. The recent economic situation has many people trying to save more money. In 2005, the personal savings rate had fallen to below 1 percent, indicating that many Americans were spending either all or even more than they were earning. The current personal savings rate, nearly 6 percent, shows that more Americans are saving. Savings provides many people with a feeling of financial security — to be able to pay off debt, prepare for retirement or purchase a large ticket item such as a house or car.