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Today's News

  • Church calendar

    Community Thanksgiving service

    A community Thanksgiving service will be hosted by LaRue County Ministerial Association 7 p.m. Nov. 24 at First Baptist Church, Tonieville Road. For more information, call Bro. Andrew Singh at 325-3740.

    Thanksgiving service

    Mt Tabor Baptist, Buffalo Baptist and Wesley Meadows Methodist Community Thanksgiving service will be 7 p.m. Nov. 25 at Wesley Meadows United Methodist Church.

    Thanksgiving meals

  • We’re in the race of a lifetime

    A man entered the New York Marathon and found that he was immediately the last runner. The guy ahead of him started making fun by saying things like, “How does it feel to be last?” Well, that was the straw that broke the camel’s back, and the last runner said, “Do you really want to know?” And he dropped out of the race.

    Where are you in the race of life? The Bible describes life among other things to be a race. Life is more of a marathon than a 100-yard dash. We all find ourselves at different points along the race.

  • Four teens injured in crash

    Four teens were injured in a single-vehicle crash on Middle Creek Road, three miles east of Elizabethtown about 1 a.m. Nov. 14.

    Joshua Polly, 18, of Hodgenville was driving a vehicle eastbound when he failed to negotiate a curve at the top of a hill, according to Kentucky State Police. The vehicle ran off the right side of the roadway and struck a tree.

    Polly received moderate injuries and was flown to University Hospital in Louisville.

  • Local woman faces long recovery after motorcycle wreck

    A Hodgenville woman has a long recovery ahead after being injured in a motorcycle crash Nov. 8.

    Pamela McClain, 47, lost control of her Yamaha motorcycle and struck a guardrail while traveling eastbound on KY 84, according to a Nelson County Sheriff’s Department police report. The impact launched her over the guardrail where personnel from Nelson County EMS and the Rolling Fork Fire Department rescued her.

    She was airlifted to the University of Louisville Hospital.

  • Hawks’ playoff hopes end at Marion

    No matter what the LaRue County Hawks tried Friday night, they couldn’t get their running game going against the Marion County Knights.

    LaRue County, which entered the second round of the Class 4-A playoffs averaging 280 yards a game on the ground, was held to 104 yards in a 41-14 loss to Marion County in Lebanon.

    “We couldn’t get the ball going,” LaRue County senior fullback Ryan Wafford said. “We just weren’t getting a good push, and that went over to the defense, which was on the field a lot.”

  • Basketball teams, cheerleaders introduced at Blue/White Night

    LaRue County High School basketball fans are invited to a preview of the upcoming season Friday.

    Blue/White Night begins with a fundraiser chili supper 5:30-7 p.m. in the high school cafeteria. The meal is $5 and includes chili, sandwich, drink and desserts.

    At 7 p.m., varsity, JV, freshman and middle school basketball players will be introduced in the gym.

    The varsity Hawks and Lady Hawks will have intrasquad scrimmages.

  • Seymour leads LaRue girls' team to state meet

    Led by Michelle Seymour's fourth-place finish, LaRue County's girls' cross country team qualified for the state meet this weekend at the Kentucky Horse Park in Lexington.

    In addition to the girls' success, Ryan Durbin again earned a spot in the boys' state meet. While the team finish eighth and failed to qualify, Durbin finished the course at Chalybeate Springs Park with a time of 18:14, which was fifth overall.

  • Folks should pause for patriotic pride

    Veterans Day was originally called Armistice Day and was originally set as a U.S. legal holiday to honor the end of World War I. In 1954, the name Armistice was replaced with the word Veterans. Over the years politicians argued as to when it should be held until finally in 1968, President Gerald R. Ford singed a law to return the annual observance of Veterans Day to the original date of Nov. 11 beginning in 1978.

    If you have never had any military ties, it’s probably hard for you to understand the importance of honoring these men and women.

  • Folks should pause for patriotic pride

    Veterans Day was originally called Armistice Day and was originally set as a U.S. legal holiday to honor the end of World War I. In 1954, the name Armistice was replaced with the word Veterans. Over the years politicians argued as to when it should be held until finally in 1968, President Gerald R. Ford singed a law to return the annual observance of Veterans Day to the original date of Nov. 11 beginning in 1978.

    If you have never had any military ties, it’s probably hard for you to understand the importance of honoring these men and women.

  • Children's author holds book signing Saturday

    Michael A. Crain will be at Lincolns Loft 1-3 p.m. Nov. 21 for a book signing.

    Crain’s book “Babbott and Babboo,” is about two fun-loving monkeys and their adventures.

    Crain, the son of Agnes Crain and the late George H. Crain Sr., resides in Glasgow, but grew up on a farm in Buffalo with 10 siblings. He is an Army veteran of the Persian Gulf, Desert Shield/Desert Storm with the 101st Airborne Division.