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Today's Features

  •     LOUISVILLE - Between 10,000 and 15,000 street rods, classics and muscle cars will be on hand at the Kentucky Exposition Center within the next week as the National Street Rod Association® presents its 41st Annual Street Rod Nationals® Plus.

        The dates for the city’s largest  vintage car show will be August 5-8.

  • MOUNT WASHINGTON - When Brandon Congleton first met Olivia Delaney, it was love at first sight.

    “I fell for her the moment I laid eyes on her,” Congleton said. “We had absolutely everything in common.”

    Their relationship began as a friendship when they met through a social networking site last autumn, but as the weeks rolled by, their feelings for one another blossomed into something much deeper.

  • LEBANON JUNCTION - After years of neglect the wheelchair ramp attached to Pat Steiner’s home on Railroad Avenue was in desperate need of repair, but neither Steiner, nor her son Michael were able to fix it, so they reached out for a hand.

    As the old saying goes, ask and you shall receive.

  • SHEPHERDSVILLE - Bullitt Central cheerleaders are accustomed to rooting for their home team.

    But, the squad recently put out the word about a special project.

    The squad organized a pajama collection drive for the Pajama Program of Kentucky, a non-profit group that hosts similar drives with churches, businesses and other charitable organizations.

    Bullitt County resident Lori Pile represents the Pajama Program in Bullitt and Jefferson County. She said the state chapter was one of 72 throughout the country.

  • SHEPHERDSVILLE - If anyone can help support children with cancer, James Thomas can.

    The Shepherdsville resident collects aluminum can tops for recycling, donating the proceeds toward summer camps.

    This week Thomas was scheduled to visit Wave 3’s Dawne Gee in Louisville to contribute 54 gallons of can tops toward funding special summer camps for children battling cancer.

    “I really like her, she’ll go all out of her way to help people,” Thomas said of Gee.

  • MOUNT WASHINGTON - If it weren’t for the Miss Bullitt County Fair pageant, Kindra Clark said she would not have been crowned Miss Kentucky USA, and if it weren’t for the Miss Kentucky pageant, she would not have had the opportunity to compete for the title of Miss USA in Las Vegas.

    “Competing in the Miss USA pageant was the greatest experience of my life,” Clark said. “I feel like I owe that to the Miss Bullitt County Fair pageant.”

  •     SHEPHERDSVILLE - The CASA (Court Appointed Special Advocates) Program for Bullitt County has recently completed a new volunteer training session with eight new volunteers.

        Bullitt County CASA follows the guidelines and standards of the National CASA Association in training volunteers with the assistance of many community professionals. 

        Family Court Judge Elise Spainhour appoints CASA to cases involving children on the dependency, abuse and neglect docket.

  •     CLERMONT - Just call it the Kindra Clark phenomena.

        Clark, the reigning Miss Bullitt County Fair, started her whirlwind year winning at the local level before going on to win Miss Kentucky USA honors and competing in Las Vegas in the Miss USA pageant.

        Lots of girls saw that path and thought they would try to catch that magic in a bottle themselves. That brought a record 17 girls out to compete on Monday night in the 2010 version of the Miss Bullitt County Fair pageant.

  •     MOUNT WASHINGTON - Elementary and middle school students from across Bullitt County recently participated in the second annual Camp Corral at the Sycamore Pond Horse Center in Mount Washington.

        During the week-long camp, the 20 students who participanted had the opportunity to partake in educational outdoor activities like roping sawhorse bulls, fishing, crafts, working with horses, and hanging out with their friend, Jack the donkey.

  •     SHEPHERDSVILLE - Nearly 300 volunteers from three states recently converged in Bullitt County to make a difference and help those in need.

        Through the Kentucky Baptist Convention’s Kentucky Changers program, these youth and adult leaders spent nearly a week in the community making exterior repairs to the homes of those less fortunate and building relationships with them.

        Volunteers were broken up into small groups and sent to homes around the community.