.....Advertisement.....
.....Advertisement.....

Today's Features

  • The decorated Christmas trees, wreaths and garlands that are part of the annual Festival of Trees will be on display at The Lincoln Museum Community Room on Lincoln Square in Hodgenville through Saturday, Nov. 19.
    That’s the last day to participate in a silent auction, bidding on seasonal items for local nonprofits.
    The public can vote for their favorite tree or wreath. A “People’s Choice,” based on votes will receive $25.
    The Festival will be open to the public 9 a.m.-6 p.m. Nov. 16-18 and noon-7:30 p.m. Saturday, Nov. 19.

  • Middle Creek Baptist Church “Wednesday night kids” put together 16 Operation Christmas Child Shoeboxes for delivery to impoverished countries. There were 11 children in attendance – all excited to help make Christmas better for others.

  • The Heartland Dulcimer Club released this year its third CD, which has a Christmas theme.

    “Christmas in the Heartland” offers Christmas favorites such as “Angels We Have Heard on High,” “Good King Wenceslas” and “Go Tell it on the Mountain” along with several other tracks.

    CDs can be purchased from club members for $15 or on the club website www.heartlanddulcimerclub.org.

  • Some of the most cynical scams target service members, their families, and veterans, warns the Better Business Bureau. Veterans’ Day is a key opportunity for scammers who would target those who are serving or have served their nation, especially elderly vets.

    BBB Military Line provides free financial literacy and consumer protection services to the military community, as well as information on the latest scams, schemes, and ID theft tactics that threaten them. Among the scams to watch out for:

  • New officers for the Hardin County Historical Society were elected Oct. 24.

    They are: president, Judith French; first vice president, Twylane VanLahr; second vice president, Susan McCrobie; secretary, Charles Skees; and treasurer, Larry J. Hall. They will serve three-year terms.

    Speaker for the meeting was James Caufield. His program complete with Civil War memorabilia was entitled “J. D. Shacklette – Recalling Service to Hardin County and Dixie’s Land.”

  • The elders (residents) at Sunrise Manor are taking part in culinary therapy in the new facility’s therapy kitchen. Above is elder Mary Bryant showing off her buttermilk biscuit baking skills in the therapy kitchen.

  • One Knox in conjunction with its Army partners and the Hardin County Chamber of Commerce's Military Affairs Council have launched a web page – www.oneknox.com/welcomehome.

    The page provides our region with a variety of opportunities to support soldiers of the 3rd Brigade as they return from Afghanistan over the next two months.

    Community members are invited to visit the page and sign up to host soldiers for a meal during the holiday season; and receive notification of welcome home ceremonies.

  • “No man shall be able to stand before you all the days of your life. As I was with Moses, so I will be with you.” Joshua 1:5

    Can you imagine trying to fill the shoes Moses wore? God had used him to turn the Nile River into blood, part the Red Sea, destroy the Egyptian army, receive his law on Mount Sinai and feed more than 2,000 Israelites each day in the wilderness.

  • The Cabinet for Health and Family Services announced that $24 million in federal funding has been released to Kentucky to help low-income families heat their homes this winter.

    Central Kentucky Community Action will take applications for the Low Income Home Energy Assistance Pro­gram  through Dec. 16. LIHEAP helps families pay their energy bills, particularly during the very cold and hot months.

  • The Frazier History Museum is featuring historic photographs from LaRue County, along with other areas of Kentucky as part of “Rough Road: The Kentucky Documentary Photographic Project 1975-1977,” a new exhibit which runs through Jan. 15.