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

Today's Features

  • The Hodgenville Police Department will have their third annual Overdose Awareness Program at Hodgenville City Hall at 8 p.m. on Thursday, August 31.

    HPD Sergeant James Richardson said that speakers from their police department will discuss current drug trends as well as things to look for if you suspect a family member or friend is abusing drugs. He said they will also have speakers from Communicare and Step Works to discuss what services they have to offer those in need in LaRue County.

  • Last weekend was one of the biggest events of the year. On the weekend, the Cobb Family Reunion is an annual event open to the community. Many family and friends travel from afar to attend this event. This leads up Sunday’s homecoming at First Baptist. For many years, the Church anniversary was always on the fourth Sunday in May and just the homecoming. This would have been the 88th Homecoming, but since both days have important history and tradition, the church decided to combine the two. This is the third year for the occasion.

  • This past Sunday was the 69th Usher Day at First Baptist Elizabethtown. The guest morning speaker was Reverend Harold Craig, Jr., Pastor of Morning Star Missionary Baptist Church in Radcliff. First Baptist Hodgenville and Morning Star Ushers were in attendance. This Thursday at 6 p.m. will be choir rehearsal at First Baptist.

    Thought for Today: Faith is not the belief that God will do what you want. It is the belief that God will do what is right.

  • Thought for the day: Friendship adds a brighter radiance to prosperity and lightens the burden of adversity by dividing and sharing it.

    2017 Kentucky State Fair is in full swing. On Monday, August 21, cousin Rosetta LaFollette and I worked the LaRue County Chamber of Commerce Booth. I love doing this and it was my third year I think.

    Thinking of you wishes go out to Harlis and Bessie LaFollette, Helen Duncan, Donald Atteberry, William Wilkerson, Delmes Johnson, Tim Speakman, Karen Nichols, Tommy Wright, Autumn Joiner-Smith and Quinn and Chevy Carroll.

  • Year after year, conservation officers in Kentucky go to work in the woods and on the waters of the Commonwealth, in an effort to protect not only the natural resources, but also its citizens.

    Throughout the summer while the troopers, deputies, and city police patrol our streets and interstates, conservation officers assume their mantle as Kentucky’s primary law enforcement agency on the water. Recreational boating may be a fun and exciting way to spend a day or weekend, but let’s not forget that across the nation boaters are tragically killed every year.