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Today's Features

  • Louise Roundtree sat at the table in the kitchen of the home she shared for 67 years with her husband, Jesse Monroe Roundtree. As she recounted the time she spent with him, emotion washed over her.

    The two were married on May 10, 1947.

    “He was a kind man,” she said, choking back tears. “He’d help anyone do anything.”

  • Public Retirees to meet

    Kentucky Public Retirees, Lincoln Trail Chapter, will meet 11:30 a.m. Feb. 9 at Ryan’s, 1034 Executive Drive, Elizabethtown. Stefanie Goff, director of community planning with Lincoln Trail District Health Department will speak. KPR includes members of KERS, CERS, SPRS or the spouse of any of these systems. First year membership is free and annual dues thereafter are $15.

    Senior Citizens music

  • RELAY FOR LIFE: Adopt-A-Pig

    Living Strong’s Adopt-A-Pig Project is going on through April 25. Adopt a plastic pig and enter a variety of contests to support Relay. For more information, call Kathy Ross at 270-234-3309

    RELAY FOR LIFE: Gatti’s

    Freedom Angels will hold a Mr. Gatti’s fundraiser in Elizabethtown. All you can eat 11 a.m. to 8 p.m. Feb. 18. Team receives 20 percent off profits and coupon required. For more information, contact team captain Rosetta Lafollette.

    RELAY FOR LIFE: Breakfast

  • There is a renewed interest in better health as evidenced by the emphasis on health clubs and exercise and better eating habits. There seems to be a desire to get fit and stay fit. Paul tells us that God bought us and we are not our own so we are to glorify him in our bodies (1 Corinthians 6:19-20).

    If we stay as fit as possible we will live a better life and be able to serve God more effectively. God put us here primarily to love and serve him.

  • Winners will represent The LaRue County Herald News in the Lincoln Days Parade in October – and receive a prize packet. One girl and one boy will be selected based on the number of votes. 

  • Peterson Farms of Loretto has been named the winner of the 2015 Top Producer of the Year award.

    The operation includes 15,000 acres across seven counties – including LaRue County – growing corn, soybeans, wheat and canola and maintaining a double-digit return on equity.

    “Its core values include being stewards of the land, building trusting partnerships, honesty, fairness, reliability and teamwork,” said Jeanne Bernick, editor of Top Producer magazine.