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Today's Features

  • SHEPHERDSVILLE " Mary Shelley’s “Frankenstein” is a chilling story that most people claim to be familiar with, but the Bullitt County Theatre Company would like everyone to revisit the chilling classic this October.

    The company will perform a special adaptation of “Frankenstein” Oct. 1-4 and 8-11 that Producing Artistic Director and Playwright in Residence Bill Breuer described as “a retelling of Mary Shelley’s work with numerous important scientific and philosophical themes having relevance today.”

  • Saturday September 12:

    -Fall Plant Sale, 9am – 3pm; 8 – 9am member pre-sale

    -Garden Dreams, 10am – 3pm

    -Books @ Bernheim, 10 – 11am

    -Quitumbe Andean Ballet and Orchestra, 4:30 – 5:30pm

    -CONNECT, 5:55 – 9:55pm

    All events are free after Bernheim admission, donations welcome, memberships available.

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    CONNECT

  • SHEPHERDSVILLE - It wasn’t a raucous crowd that you may have seen on the national news. But it was a large one.

    U.S. Rep. Brett Guthrie made a stop at the Shepherdsville Government Center last Tuesday and was met with a variety of questions and comments from a crowd of over 100 people.

    Much of the discussions centered on the health care proposal being championed by President Barack Obama.

    While not supporting the current proposal, Guthrie said he knows there must be some health care reforms.

  • SHEPHERDSVILLE - Some Shepherdsville Elementary students took a confident step into school this year in their new shoes.

    Zappos.com’s second annual Back to School Supply Drive featured two pairs of suitable school shoes for 25 Shepherdsville students, along with new backpacks filled with school supplies.

    Stefanie Walls, a solutions supervisor with Zappos.com, said employees and customers funded all Supply Drive donations.

    “Each customer received a 10 percent discount on a purchase if they brought in school supplies,” Walls said.

  • PIONEER VILLAGE — There is a new principal at Little Flock Christian Academy and he wants to raise the bar in academics and accountability.

    South Louisville native Rick Grice was hired in June in place of former principal Brian Trees.

    Grice comes to the private Christian school with 11 years experience as a biology teacher in Hardin County Schools and most recently served as Beth Haven Christian School’s headmaster for two years. He holds a master’s degree in teaching.

  • MOUNT WASHINGTON -- Anthony and Jennifer Mullins of Mount Washington are proud to announce that their son Chris has been selected, due to his academic performance, to participate in the National Youth Leadership Forum on National Security in Washington, D.C. this fall.

    This accomplishment is afforded to less than 1 percent of all high school students in the nation.

  • Patrick Henry Hughes was the special guest singer at the second annual Summer’s Night Out dinner and concert.

    The nationally-known singer brought his special music to Paroquet Springs as part of a fund-raiser for the Court Appointed Special Advocates program.

    Hughes is a senior at the University of Louisville.

  • SHEPHERDSVILLE - Wayne Hagan loves to go hunting.

    But his hunting time has often suffered due to his work schedule.

    However, after Friday, Aug. 7, Hagan has all the hunting time he needs.

    After 40 years of employment with the Kroger Co., Hagan joins his wife, Kay, in retirement.

    A party was thrown in Hagan’s honor on Friday at the Shepherdsville store, where he has been employed since the grocery opened seven years ago.

  • SHEPHERDSVILLE - Seeing the skills of local artists will be something customers can bank on if they are visiting area financial institutions over the next few months.

    Artwork created by Visual Arts of Bullitt County members will be displayed in local bank lobbies through November as part of the organization’s “Art is Awesome in Bullitt County” campaign.

  • O.W.L.S.:  Tagging the Migrating Monarchs

    Wednesday, Sept 2

    Bernheim’s delightful series of forays into and about the natural world is designed especially for Older, Wiser and Livelier Seniors (O.W.L.S.).  Every O.W.L.S. program rekindles wonder, cultivates community and provides ample opportunity to learn about natural diversity in our region.