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Today's Features

  • Once upon a time in a fairy-tale world, as seen in the original Walt Disney animated films, there lived a lovely young girl who was friends with the animals and birds, and they served her every wish. She knew that one day she would meet her prince, and they would live happily ever after.

    As in most fairy tales, there is a bad, bad person. This is Narissa, the wicked queen, stepmother to her prince. If the prince gets married, the queen would lose all her powers. So she plots to keep them apart with the help of Nathaniel, traitor to the prince.

  • Some memos will be marked [Unpreviewed]. This means that I have not seen the film. Any information about the film content is taken from press releases, Web sites and other sources. The “Family Rating” is mainly taken from the Web site filmratings.com.

  • NEW ANNOUNCEMENTS

    Bardstown City Council to meet

    Bardstown City Council will meet 7 p.m. Nov. 27 in the Council Chambers. Items on the agenda include second readings on Cable TV Ordinance Amendment, Consent Annexation Ordinance –7.58 acres in Nelson County Industrial Park and Retail liquor sampling license ordinance.

    County Board of Education hosts work session

  • NEW ANNOUNCEMENTS

    Bardstown-Nelson County Tourism to meet

    Bardstown-Nelson County Tourism will have a public meeting to discuss Sports Marketing 6:30-7:30 p.m. Nov. 28 at the Old Courthouse. Anyone interested in bringing a sporting event to Nelson County or with an interest in sports marketing is invited to attend.

    OKHIS SBDM to meet

    Old Kentucky Home Intermediate School-Based Decision Making Council will meet 3:45 p.m. Nov. 29 in the conference area at the school.

  • I don’t suppose this is a good time to talk about over-eating. And I’m sure not the one who could give the talk with any credibility. But the fact is, we’re right in the middle of the season of Feasts. It’s not just a Thanksgiving meal. There’s lots of them.

  • Old Gospel Barn to have gospel sing

    Old Gospel Barn, 11286 Louisville Road, will have a gospel sing 7:30 Nov. 24. Special guests will be The Sheltons of Shepherdsville, Gina C with Clyde the Dobro and Trey, and the Cumbos. Admission is free and everyone is welcome.

    Boston Church to have dinner

    Boston Church (Disciples of Christ), 195 Petersburg Road, Boston, will have a church dinner noon-1:30 p.m. Nov. 25. Everyone is welcome to attend the dinner as well as Sunday School 10-11 a.m. and the worship service, 11 a.m.-noon.

  • Nelson County-grown tobacco brings best prices in years

    Nelson County tobacco growers generally will have happy faces when they exchange their 1967 crops for cold cash at auction warehouses. The $71.29 per hundred pounds average price at opening sales of the Bloomfield market would make any grower happy. It set an all time record.

    “We have a wonderful crop of tobacco in Nelson County,” said a veteran warehouseman at Bloomfield, with a big smile.

  • WEDNESDAY - NOVEMBER 21

    Free Blood Pressure Checks. Third Wednesday of each month at Bloomfield Senior Citizens 9in the back of Bloomfield Baptist Church) 11-11:30 a.m.

    Bardstown Rotary Club. Talbott Tavern, noon.

    T.O.P.S. No. 262. Civic Center, weigh-in, 10:30 a.m.; meeting, noon.

    Al-Anon. Meeting for friends and families of alcoholics, 10 a.m., First Christian Church, 175 E. John Rowan Blvd., Bardstown.

    Queen of Nelson No. 87 O.E.S.P.H.A. 7:30 p.m. at the lodge hall.

    Scout Troop 147. 7 p.m. at Knights of Columbus Hall.

  • “Spunk” dramatizes the brief tales of three African-American women who have courage, one tale leads to death but freedom, another is a jocular tale of spiteful revenge, and the other is a love triangle which ends happily. As the program states, the time is “Round about long ’go;” the place is “O, way down nearby.” The narrators are Blues Speak Woman and Guitar Man. Sometimes they interact with the scenes; other times they become a Greek chorus who comment on the action, or pronounce judgments.

  • News reports of MRSA (Methicillin-resistant Staphylococcus aureus) outbreaks in otherwise healthy schoolchildren have parents and teachers concerned. Twenty years ago, MRSA was usually confined to weakened patients in long-term care facilities and hospitals, according to Ricky Reiter, R.N., Flaget Memorial Hospital Director of Infection Control.

    Today there are more and more reports of community-acquired MRSA, he said.