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Today's Features

  • The Susan G. Komen for the Cure Tissue Bank at IU Simon Cancer Center is holding a tissue donation event at Norton Cancer Institute in Louisville on Saturday, June 9.

  • U.S. Navy Capt. Mark Duell Turner, M.D., executive officer Naval Hospital Bremerton, Bremerton, Wash., spent Memorial Day weekend with his mother, Pauline D. Turner, of Hodgenville. He also visited other relatives and friends.

  • Command Sergeant Major Leo C. Pike Jr., director emeritus of Fort Knox Federal Credit Union, died May 24, 2012.

    Pike (U.S. Army Retired) served Fort Knox Federal for more than 50 years as a volunteer, professional staff member and leader. He was the Credit Union’s first active duty military member when membership was expanded to include military as well as civilians in 1960. 

  •  Recent U.S. administration announcements could lead one to conclude that the war in Afghanistan is ending. 

    On the contrary. The plan that President Obama recently announced just relies upon different military solutions, rather than peaceful alternatives for the Afghan people.

    How so? Under this plan Afghanistan will become a major non-NATO ally, subjecting the people of Afghanistan to yet another military alliance and continuing the last three decades of war and instability. 

  • Allow me one more thought from Joshua 3 and 4 before we leave it. Last week we looked at the experience of Joshua leading the children of Israel across the Jordan River. God instructed them to take 12 stones from the riverbed to make a monument where they camped the first night. The stones would be a way to share their faith with their children and also a witness to other nations how God had miraculously stopped the river’s flow for the people to cross.

  • They’re called Crosses of Mercy, three tall crosses — two pale blue and one gold — planted across at least 29 states and Washington, D.C., plus Zambia and the Philippines.

    Where I live in Florida, I’ve seen several sets of them and I’ve always wondered about them since they don’t seem to be connected to any one church. They’re usually out in the middle of nowhere, randomly planted on the highway.

  • The Legal Aid Society, 416 W. Muhammad Ali Blvd., Louisville, will hold free legal clinics in June. Each session will be held at that location unless otherwise stated.

    A reservation for each clinic is required. Contact the Legal Aid Society at (502) 584-1254 to make your reservation. For Ask-A-Lawyer clinics, call (502) 614-3716.

  • Whether the sun is shining or the rain is pouring, the sounds of toe-tapping Bluegrass beats will fill the air at the White Acres Campground for the annual Bardstown Bluegrass Festival Friday and Saturday.
    The event will be 6-10 p.m. Friday and noon – 10 p.m. Saturday at the White Acres Campground pavilion. Tickets for Friday cost $10, Saturday costs $20, or tickets for both days cost $25. Children 12 and younger are admitted free, if accompanied by an adult. Tickets will be sold at the gate.

  •  The American Red Cross Golf Tournament was May 18.

    First – Bryan Bault, Keith Bault, Todd Rogers, Garnett Cook and Philip LaRue

    Second – Doug Cardin, Donnie Davis, John Carr

    Third – Matt Shelton, Derek Ford, Jason Masterson, Duane Ford 

  •  Working at the 12th Evacuation Hospital in Cu Chi, Vietnam, in 1970, LaRue County native Charles Allen had seen the guts and gore of what war is really like, unlike the glory in which it is often portrayed.